On the Kenyan coast, Haller Park is located next to the Bamburi Cement facility to the north of Mombasa on the Mombasa-Malindi route. After converting one of the abandoned quarries owned by Bamburi Cement into an ecological area, Haller Park was created in 1971.
A list of visitor experiences that Haller Park provides includes the following:
A wildlife refuge
Hippos Sally and Potty, a buffalo, giraffes, elands, oryx, and a collection of waterbirds including eagles, herons, egrets, cormorants, and kingfishers live in the park, which also is home to a Verreaux Eagle Owl.
Rescued reptiles from the area are housed in the park, which is one of the most contemporary reptile parks in the area. It is home to more than 20 different species of snakes, turtles, lizards, crocodiles and terrapins.
A fish farm and aquaculture
Different birds, fish, and reptiles call the numerous interconnecting little lakes, ponds, and marshes created on the quarry floor home. Fish are raised, bred, and sold in fish farms. Red tilapia, catfish, Nile tilapia, and guppies are all raised in fish farms.
Many new plant species were added to the park during the rehabilitation of the quarry. This gardens’ assortment of plants was originally utilized to add variety to the woodland. The gardens are currently used to combine a number of purposes and give park activities—particularly conservation education—new significance.
An animal Orphanage
Animals found injured, stranded, ill, or orphaned can find refuge there. These creatures include oryx, warthogs, tortoises, and kudus.
An auditorium with 80 seats may be found directly in the middle of the park. Group sessions are stimulated to think creatively by the calm surroundings.
located in a botanical garden where butterfly conservation and breeding are being done. It is possible to view a range of butterfly species in their iridescent colors and elegance by taking a leisurely stroll around the exhibition building.
A visitor can stroll through a sizable portion of the park’s woodland while seeing the wonderfully renovated quarry, which features mangroves, palm trees, and native shade trees in coastal forests, some of which are rare and endangered.