Watching Przewalski's horses in the vastness of the steppe and dunes, seeing Siberian ibex, Mongolian gazelles, Taiga antelopes and wolf tracks in the sand, admiring a steppe eagle in the sky: the protected reserve of Seer, 1400 kilometers west of Ulaanbaatar, is the ideal place for tourists and Eco volunteers wishing to contribute to the protection of the last wild horses with the association KTT. A handful of yurts and a building offering sanitary facilities, showers and kitchen, inaugurated in September, serve as a base for travelers. You will see the wild horses and better understand the importance of protecting them, observe fauna and flora in a preserved nature, between steppe, dunes, rivers and lakes and meet the nomads who live in the Khomyn Tal National Park. An Eco volunteer program is also planned, for those who wish to actively help the rangers on a daily basis. We look forward to welcoming you and sharing with you our passion for Przewalski's horse and the beautiful landscapes of Khomyn tal.
Camp building Canadian technology house with renewable energy supply with engineering solutions to minimize heat loss. There are two dining halls for winter and summer with a total capacity of 80 people. There is a kitchen equipped with professional cooking equipment. There are bathrooms, saunas, and showers that meet the standards and are designed with innovative, environmentally friendly technologies.
Takhi eco camp enchants guests with our comfortable traditional gers (pronounced ‘gaire’). Thick and warm blankets and furniture carved and painted by hand adorn each ger with authentic comfort. Heated by a wood stove and offering either hand-painted, handmade beds.
Enjoy stay in a fully furnished Mongolian home.
Most vegetables and fruit are harvested from organic farms at the campsite. Most dairy products are purchased from local nomadic families and pasteurized on-site. By tradition, Mongolia’s livestock roams free and feasts on a wide variety of grasses. Purchasing local food not only assures the best quality, but also provides this remote region with opportunities for economic growth through responsible tourism. The fixed menus include Mongolian specialties—such as buuz, a meat or vegetable stuffed dumpling, as well as tsuivan, a noodle dish mixed with meat and vegetables—as well as Western-style dishes like shepherd’s pie and kale salad. The restaurant can meet all dietary needs with advance notice for guests who are Gluten Free, Vegetarian, or Vegan. Staples of the Mongolian diet include stewed meats, stone-roasted barbecue, dumplings, and hotpot—meat, noodles, and vegetables cooked in a hot pot. The traditional foods are hearty and include mutton and beef; milk from sheep, cows, and goats; as well as flour from buckwheat, wheat, and oats.
Among the many activities available to guests are nomadic archery, hiking, horseback riding, and a chef-led cooking class. And while we encourage these to the utmost, you may find that the greatest pastime here is wrapping yourself in the serenity of the Gobi’s meditative atmosphere in Khomyn tal.