Wolf tracking holidays and tours, 2014 and 2015

8 Wolf tracking holidays. Man’s love-hate relationship with wolves goes back a long time, but with these wolf tracking holidays, its all about the wolf love! Learn how to track the elusive wolf or join a conservation project researching these magnificent predators, hear the howl of the wolf under the full moon or follow the tracks of these rare creatures in Europe’s last wilderness areas. These wolf tracking holidays are sure to fulfil your lupine fantasies!

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Wolf spotting in France
Wolf holiday - Mercantour National Park - South of France, from £395 - £650 (8 days) ex flights
Lynx, wolf & bear conservation volunteer holiday in Slovakia
Wolf, lynx & bear conservation volunteering in Slovakia, from £1290 (7 days) ex flights
Tracking wolves in Yellowstone in winter, USA
A great introduction to dogsledding in an excellent setting , from £2799 - £2949 (7 days) inc UK flights
Wolf tracking in Sweden
For nature lovers, by nature lovers, from €575 (3 days) ex flights
Alpine Wolf tracking holiday, France
Once in a lifetime wolf tracking adventure in French Alps, from €538 - €595 (3 days) ex flights
Carpathian Mountains holiday, conservation & culture
Wolves, bears and sightseeing, from £1079 - £1119 (8 days) inc UK flights
Wolf watching holiday in Yellowstone, USA
Expert guided trips to track & watch wolves in Yellowstone, from £2615 (7 days) ex flights
Wolf watching holiday in Canada
See wild wolves during the den cycle in Canada's Far North, from CA $5450 (7 days) ex flights

14 reviews for Wolf tracking holidays4 star overall rating

These full and frank independent Wolf tracking holidays reviews are from travellers who have booked directly through responsibletravel.com. They are not edited by us or any of the companies we work with. Find the real story, from real travellers below.

Carpathian Mountains holiday, conservation & culture
Absolutely excellent, awesome experience, briliant hospitality from the local agent and excellent guiding. Very good accomodation that exceeded our expectations. Very friendly group of travellers that really gelled through the holiday. Will certainly be considering other holidays from this operator for the future. Our 16 year old daughter had a brilliant time too. (more)Stephen Miller
An excellent holiday, a good destination and range of activities. One of the best group holidays I have been on, everyone got on well from the start... I would say that the holiday was sensitive to the environment and local culture and gave a good insight into rural Romania. (more)Sheila Knight
Stunning views, great group, friendly locals. (more)Claire Irving
From £1079 - £1119 including UK flights
Wolf spotting in France
This was an outstanding opportunity to walk in an imposing place, and experience something completely different as a family. We were extremely well catered for in every way, from the expertise of our guide to the fantastic and plentiful food, and the location and quality of our accommodation. Not many holiday experiences could come close. Wonderful! (more)Sophie Tyrrell
It was an extremely enjoyable week. Liz and Mel were great hosts - good company, and could not have been kinder or more happy to help. The accommodation is great, the food super and the location stunning. (more)Carole Thomas
From £395 - £650 excluding flights
Lynx, wolf & bear conservation volunteer holiday in Slovakia
Memorable parts? To made more than 30 kilometres surveyed in a deep snow following lynx, wolf and bears in a complete wild mountains. Tips? To sense a wild nature, tracking along the mountains with snow shoes where nobody runs and take the exciting moments when your are following a fresh track of bear or lynx. Local benefits? Yes, the people who work in a mountain refuge, on the restaurant and it's very useful for scientific team and to open the eyes of the governments about... (more)David Guixé
From £1290 excluding flights

Holiday Reviews

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Unedited reviews from other travellers

5 stars
I am reborn! Simply the best holiday I have ever been on
4 stars
Some great stories to tell the grandchildren. Would recommend to a friend
3 stars
Very enjoyable
2 stars
It was OK
1 star
A bit disappointing really

Want to know more about wolf tracking holidays before you go?

Find out more about wolf tracking by reading these articles.

Pass through the heavy oaken gate into the Strict Nature Reserve (SNR) in Poland's Bialowieza Forest National Park and you step back in time. This is a forest such as you have never seen before, a true fairy tale forest, the Wildwood of 7,000 years ago. Oak and ash, lime, spruce and hornbeam soar to 40 metres and more. Cathedral pillars of trees, branchless until they form the canopy far above, "Some people come expecting the eerily dark taiga forest they have in Russia." my guide, Stawek Marczuk, remarked. "Bialowieza is not like that, it is a Robin Hood forest." And he is right, there is none of the forbidding atmosphere experienced in some forests, this is a friendly place... But it was not until I met Wlodek Jedrzejewski, from the Mammal Research Institute, who studies wolves and lynx here with his wife Bogusia, that I realised how precarious is the wolf's position and alongside it, that of the unprotected forest. I did not expect to see the large canids because they are generally nocturnal, remarkably cautious and very secretive but there was no mistaking the pungent droppings that I found in the SNR nor the deep scratch marks scored by great wolf paws as, with fierce enthusiasm, he staked out the boundaries of his territory. When Wlodek started work here in 1994, there were two wolf packs and a total of 12 wolves. Now there are 22 animals and 4 packs with an emergent fifth. Only one of these packs occupies the national park, the rest live in the exploited forest, although to anyone visiting from Britain, the latter looks as wild as anything to be found at home. But poaching is on the increase, though, and a rise in the number of wild boar last year led to more snares being put out. As a result four wolves were accidentally taken and killed. Without national park status, action is down to the police, who are already stretched but do their best to apprehend offenders in the villages, and to the foresters. And, as wild boar damage trees, the latter are quite grateful to the poachers. Across the border in Belaruse, in spite of the forest's national park status, wolf hunting is still allowed, presumably because it is a highly remunerative activity and they need the cash. But wolf packs are no respecters of frontiers and the Jedrzejewski's successes are helping to feed the guns of wealthy western Europeans. Read more about wolf tracking in this wolf tracking article.
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