Experience Malawi culture with us, discover the friendliness and truest definition of warmth in the Warm
Heart of Africa.
Malawi has a rich and fascinating culture, with many tribes, languages and customs that are distinctive and
worthy to share with the global.
Hand-shakes, Smiles and kneeling exhibit ways of warm socialness with guests visiting Malawi. Often you will
see people occupied working in fields and local markets selling their commodities, fish and art crafts.
Malawian hospitality also greatly revolves around the food ‘NSIMA’, so don't be startled if you are fed
first and the most.
We arrange cultural exchange visits with indigenous local for the real cultural experience.
Gule wamkulu the great dance is a typical dance appreciated and sacred to the Chewa tribe of Malawi. It is a symbolic, religious masked dance performed by the Nyau society at various occasions such as funerals, weddings, installation of traditional chiefs and authority, initiations as well as ceremonies of local or national proportion, Nyau is the presence of the dead, an encounter with a spirit and so it is associated with fear and ritual dread. There are variety of masks symbolizing different spirits or aspects of life such as fertility or death. Mass orginsed event named Kulamba had been set, event happens every year in August to create opportunity for the internationals to witness and cultural life swap to the global.
Mbona was a legendary rain maker with superhuman powers who lived in Nsanje. He had knowledge of medicine and magic, and he had infinite power capabilities bestowed onto him from the heavens to govern the rains. Apart rain, he could also create wells of water on sandy lands, create forests where they did not exist and hide from enemies by turning into other creatures such as guinea fowls. He had a wife named Salima who almost always stayed in the compound, only visited by elderly women and children. She ventured on a few occasions to some villages assisting Mbona on matters of divinity.
Held in memory of Father Jean-Baptiste Champ martin, to whom the museum at Mua is dedicated, this festival brings together drummers, singers and dancers from the surrounding villages
This festival marks the heritage of the Lhomwe people. It features an array of events including traditional dance performances, recitations of oral traditions and culinary displays.