Los Cabos Camel Tour

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Los Cabos Camel Tour

Pure Fun and Adventure in our Los Cabos Camel Tour is guaranteed. Your free and included roundtrip transportation picks you up and drops you off conveniently in the Lobby of Your Hotel. Upon arrival to the National Park Migriño get checked in and ready for Your Los Cabos Camel Tour adventure. Your search for things to do in Los Cabos is over. Riding a Camel on one of the most secluded, iconic and beautiful Beaches in Los Cabos with incredible views of Sand Dunes, the Pacific Ocean and Dry Riverbeds is a magical experience that will last you for a life time. Your professional Cabo Camel Ride Tour Guide will fill you in with all the Secrets about the Camels history, anatomy and its beautiful friendly personality. You will pet, feed and interact with those incredible creatures and take stunning Photos that will leave your family and friends surprised and stunned. Riding the Camel on the Beach listening to the Pacific Ocean waves and feeling the ocean breeze in your hair takes you right into the Movie Lawrence of Arabia. Get that Camel Kiss for a stunning photo, hug and kiss your new friend. Finally visit the National Parks included Zoo to explore other species and animals from around the Baja. Finish off your adventure with Delicious Tacos and a Tequila Tasting before heading back to your Hotel after a fantastic Experience and fun activity. This adventure is of incredible value and a must do in Los Cabos. Pre-booking may guarantee your space in this very popular and many times sold out adventure. Reserve today, save your place in this incredible magnificent Adventure.

Camels live in deserts, where it is hot and dry. Camels have adapted and found ways to help them survive in deserts. They have a thick coat of hair that protects them from the heat in the day, and keeps them warm at night. Their large feet spread their weight on the sand when they are walking. When there is food and water, a camel can eat and drink large amounts of it and store it as fat in the hump. Then, when there is no food or water, the camel uses the fat for energy, and the hump becomes small and soft. A camel’s waste contains very little water. Even the water from the camel’s breath flows back into its mouth. The camels have bushy eyebrows that don't let the sand go in their eyes in a sandstorm. It has a long slender neck in order to reach high leaves such as palm trees, and rubbery patches on the belly and knees to protect the skin when kneeling and sitting on the hot sand. These form after five years of age.

A camel has a naturally adapted temperature regulation - it can change its bodily temperature by six degrees Celsius either way. It has two sets of eyelashes, closing muscles in the nasal passages with silted nostrils, hairy ears and tough, leathery skin to protect the camels’ skin in vital emergencies such as a sandstorm. It has thick rubbery lips to eat dry, prickly plants and a large, haired tail to swat pests such as mosquitos and flies.

Life

Camels live in groups, with one male, many females, and their young calves or calf. They are animals that use their hooves.

Reproduction

An unborn camel gestates about 9 to 11 months. There is usually one calf per birth. A camel calf can run only a few hours after it is born. Calves are weaned when they are about 1 year old.

Diet

In the desert, people feed camels with grass, grains, wheat and oats. When camels are travelling in the desert, food is often very hard to find. So, the animal might have to live on dried leaves, seeds, and thorny twigs (without hurting their mouths). If there is not any regular food, camels will eat anything: leather, even their owner's tent. Here of course we have them very well fed and very happy.

Digestion

Camels are ruminants but camels do not chew their food very well before swallowing. The first stomach stores the food that is not completely chewed. Later, this food (or cud) returns to the camel's mouth, and the camel chews it again. Then the camel swallows the cud and it goes to the other parts of the stomach to be completely digested.

Camels and humans

Camels have been domesticated by humans for about 5000 years. They are used for riding and to carry things, and for meat, milk and wool. As domesticated animals they are used in Africa, Asia, and since the 19th century also in Australia. About 900-1000 wild Bactrian Camels still live in China, Tibetan Plateau and Mongolia. There are no wild dromedaries anymore, but there are escaped domestic dromedaries in Australia. Today there are about 700,000 dromedaries living wild in the outback in Australia. Camels have a friendly nature and get along very well with humans.

Restrictions
not being able to walk uphill in Intervals of 5 to 15 minutes Minimum Age4 Years Maximum weight 220 pounds Heart, Back or Neck Problems Vertigo Osteoporosis Child Ages 4 to 12 Years No Camera use

Your adventures includes
Roundtrip Transportation Highly qualified Guides professional equipment Training Session Food Samples to feed Animals Free Locker with oficial ID Bottled Water

What to bring?
closed comfortable shoes change of clothing Hat or cap , Sunglasses Sunblock Cash Money for 20 Usd Park Entrance Fee per person, Souvenirs and Photos

From $85 to $110 USD 4 hoursEasyFamily with couples Back problems

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