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A holiday designed just for you to suit your tastes and budget.
Read what our customers say about their trips to Guyana
Deep into the interior of Guyana
A rare chance to experience the wildlife of the rainforest at its most remote and intense.
A side trip from 'Essence of Guyana' to spend time with the Macushi community
A day excursion to see one of South America's most dramatic waterfalls.
Rich rewards for bird watchers exploring Guyana's interior.
Helpful advice and expert knowledge is just a phone call away.
Best times, busiest times, and times to avoid.
We can book your flights, or you could book your own if you prefer.
Destinations that combine well.
See what our customers say about their trips to Guyana.
Nicknamed 'The Garden City of the Caribbean', Guyana's capital city.
The heart of Guyana and mostly undisturbed by civilisation.
Ranches, Cattle and Cowboys.
Tumbling water over terraces of solid jasper.
The tallest single drop curtain falls in the world.
One of the least visited destinations in South America. Use this short guide to help plan your trip.
Guayana is a remote corner of the world where our knowledge will help create an adventurous holiday.
Guyana's climate is equatorial and the country experiences two wet seasons.
Geodyssey works with all the major airlines to Guyana, with very competitive fares.
A visit to Guyana is an adventure and accommdation is rustic and basic.
Most of Guyana’s attractions are in the interior which can only be reached by a single road, dirt tracks, by river or by air.
The best pairing for a trip to Guyana is with Trinidad & Tobago.
In the heart of Guyana, isolated and mostly undisturbed by civilisation, stand the great rainforests of the Iwokrama and Pakaraima ranges.
Georgetown, Guyana’s capital, lies at the mouth of the Demerara River on the Atlantic.
Kaieteur Falls is the tallest single drop curtain falls in the world.
Lovely Orinuduik Falls is at the other end of the scale from the sheer magnitude and grandeur of Kaieteur Falls.
Two ranches in the Rupununi savannas, where cattle are still worked by cowboys riding barefoot in the stirrup, have opened their doors to visitors.