Declared by UNESCO a world heritage site, Lake Turkana is said to be the biggest alkaline desert lake near Calvi desert lying on the bottom side of the Great Rift Valley.

Lake Turkana’s biodiversity is both appealing and gratifying for people who visit the lake, this means that the lake is home to a diverse range of wildlife, including giant aquatic turtles, alligators, zebras, elephants, giraffes, snakes, scorpions, cheetahs, and more than 50 fish species. Many others claim a tourist presence on a Kenyan wildlife safari to Lake Turkana.

The shores of Lake Turkana are breathtakingly gorgeous, and they are reputed to have the highest concentration of Nile crocodiles in the world. This lake is well-known for being a great breeding habitat for Nile crocodiles. Lake Turkana is magnificent, with crocodiles reproducing on the island’s Crater Lake’s banks between April and May, making it one of the most attractive lakes in the country with the biggest crocodile population.

 Mary Leakey discovered some of the earliest human fossils in Lake Turkana, which is considered the cradle of humanity, and these fossils are thought to date back 4 million years. However, much of the material was recovered from sites where there is definite evidence of human combat, which were also known to be around the lake, making the lake one of the most popular and visited in Kenya and has evolved into a destination.

Lake Turkana has wind farms erected around it that provide approximately 310 megawatts of electricity for Kenyans. Kenyans contribute to the country's growth by providing electricity and improving the country's day-to-day operations in a variety of ways. Kenya Lake Turkana can have algae on the surface of the lake when it is quiet and appears green from a distance; this is known as the Jade Sea in Kenya because of its distinctive physical aspect.

Lake Turkana receives water from three tributaries, the Kerio, Omo, and Turkwel Rivers. There are no outlets on the lake. Lake Turkana is a popular destination for Kenya safaris. Mary Leakey discovered some of the earliest human fossils in Lake Turkana, which is considered the cradle of humanity, and these fossils are thought to date back 4 million years. There are no outlets in Lake Turkana to create lake salinity, and its high alkalinity makes the lake the world's largest rainforest.

is stunningly gorgeous and provides the ultimate safari experience. An active volcano surrounds the center island in the lake. Active volcanoes have not erupted in recent years since they leak ash, steam, and occasionally sulfur into the atmosphere all year, but the lake is popular due to the spectacular wonders it offers.

Lake Turkana is the largest lake in East Africa, measuring 290 kilometers long, three kilometers wide, and 109 meters deep. This makes seeing the biggest lake in the desert a tourist attraction since the lake is known as the largest overtaking lake in Kenya and all of Africa.

including Central Island National Park, Southern Island National Park, and Sibilol National Park, all of which are so attractive with great attractions and activities that are well managed and run by the Kenya Wildlife Service, and best visited during your safari to Lake Turkana.

His three lake islands serve as rest stops for migratory birds as well as breeding sites for crocodiles and hippos. The main draws include sightseeing, cultural trips, and bird watching. The lakeshore Sibiloi National Park is abundant with large creatures, yet it is not primarily a safari destination. Lake Turkana is bordered by volcanic rock and is blasted by a harsh southeasterly wind. The vegetation is prickly and sparse. Because of its immensity and turquoise waters, the lake is often referred to as the "Jade Sea." The lake's water level varies greatly; it used to be 100 m higher thousands of years ago.

Loiyangalani, located on the southeast coast, is accessible via charter flight or organized trucking. There are also charter flights to Sibiloi. There are regular flights to Lodwar, on the lake's western shore. There are many routes on the lake's east and west sides. There are no roads linking these two sides, but expensive sea crossings can be organized. Some pathways are partially paved, making access to the lake easier than ever. This is a capable 4x4 enthusiast who can travel alone, but he prefers to travel in a convoy of at least two vehicles. You must cross the Chalbi or Karoli Desert to get to the lake from Nairobi