Burchell Wolf Safaris – How to Bow Hunt in Namibia

Learn more about how to bow hunt in Namibia with these tips and tricks! You’ll enjoy a memorable safari and an unforgettable experience! You can also try your hand at Dip and pack, Rifle, and Archery, as well as the Hartmann Mountain Zebra. This article will give you all the information you need to know.

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There are many advantages to bow hunting in Namibia. Namibia is home to four of the ten smallest antelope species, the largest eland and kudu in the world, and incredible bird hunting opportunities. This country is also perfect for rifle and bow hunting, and offers trophy quality game. The country is surrounded by over 50 square miles of open savannahs, mountain ranges, and bushland.


If you’re looking for a trophy zebra, a lion, or a hyena, Rifle Bow Hunting in Namibia is the place for you. The wildlife in Namibia is diverse, from mountain zebras to Damara dik-dik. At Burchell-Wolf Safaris, only indigenous Namibian animals are hunted.

Dip and pack

When it comes to trophy hunting, Namibia has it all. The country is home to the 55-foot kudu and the largest Cape and Livingston eland in the world. It also has a diverse range of other game, such as giraffes and springbok. The vast expanse of the country also offers great opportunities for bowhunters. Observers are welcome to tag along for the hunt.

Hartmann Mountain Zebra

If you are interested in trophy hunting, Hartmann Mountain Zebra is a great animal to try. This 7-day hunt is open to two hunters for the 2022 or 2023 hunting season. The price includes transportation from the airport to the lodge and back to the hotel, trophy fees for 1 Zebra, 1 Springbok antelope, and lodging in thatch-roofed rooms with ensuite bathrooms. The price does not include pre-/post-hunt hotel stays, food and beverages, gun rental, and taxidermist fees for one 300″ zebra.

Springbok Antelope

How to hunt springbok antelope in Africa can be challenging and rewarding. This small antelope is highly social, living on open, semi-desert grasslands. While it is not dependent on water, it is a bit tricky to determine a trophy springbok. The rams and ewes both carry horns, making trophy evaluation more challenging. They are generally difficult to approach and the herds are often too large to make it easy to sneak up on them. To ensure the success of your hunt, be sure to set up ambushes on approaches to feeding areas and fences.