Yes, Buhoma is known as the destination for the endangered mountain gorillas, but there are other attractions, especially the cultural encounters, which are so very interesting. Buhoma Sector is a wonderful sector located in the northern sector, ensuring that you have the best experience possible, which is so much fun.

How do the gorillas feed? The Buhoma section of Bwindi National Park is unquestionably a stunning backdrop for an unforgettable social visit. This three-hour village walk begins with an intriguing visit to the craft shop, which sells skillfully crafted items such as beeswax, candles, adornments, textures, and wood carvings. When you see these objects, you won’t believe that they were built by local specialists and a lady from the village. First and foremost, you will encounter a handmade shop where meticulously crafted antiquities such as wood carvings, textures, and beeswax candles are sold. Because of their gifts, these high-quality antiques are manufactured by local specialists and ladies in this town. You may also see a spectacular social movement of social melodies and dance demonstrations by adjacent Batwa people group members, which represents their earlier existence in the woodland.

The neighboring Batwa people tribe performs traditional songs and dances depicting their antiquated lifestyles when they lived in the forest, providing yet another remarkable social experience. While still with the Batwa, you will go to a traditional healer who treats common diseases with privately obtained trees and plants, and then you will go to a neighborhood elementary school where you will be amazed at how the students learn in a climate with inadequate seats and no power, yet they aspire to be specialists, designers, attorneys, or teachers. You will learn how to create and sample the neighborhood banana juice and brew. While in this neighborhood, you will also meet the Blacksmiths, an amazing traditional healer who heals the sick using community-made medication derived from plants, and the instructors and understudy of the adjacent primary school. You will not miss out on a significant opportunity if you witness how bananas are used to make squeeze, lager, and jin. You will taste and see the difference, so we are confident that you will figure it out.

The proceeds from the task are used to support a portion of the neighborhood’s local area improvement initiatives, for example, water and sterilizing projects, auxiliary schools, microfinance savings and credit society organizations, and the maize factory, after which the Batwa are compensated for their empowering demonstrations.

The neighboring Batwa people group performs songs and dances about their prior life in the forest, introducing you to another one-of-a-kind surrounding culture. You will also meet the traditional healer who uses medicinal plants to cure the sick, as well as the teachers and pupils of the area elementary school. Finally, you can learn how bananas are used to make juice, beer, and gin – and then taste the results. Proceeds from the visit benefit local area advancement programs such as an optional school, maize plant, and microfinance circle, and the Batwa receive 100% of the proceeds from their exhibitions. Please contact us for more details.