Devil’s Pool Victoria Falls is the world’s ultimate infinity pool. Swimming on the edge of one of earth’s largest waterfalls was one of the most thrilling, insane, and awesome experiences we’ve ever embarked on during our recent Oasis Overland trip across Africa, and perhaps all of our travels around the world. Devil’s Pool is death-defying feat that even the most casual of thrill seekers must add to their bucketlist.
You can actually swim and even lean over the edge of Africa’s famed Victoria Falls. The experience in Devil’s Pool is every bit as death-defying and mind boggling as it looks. You can literally get right up to the edge of what amounts more than a 100-meter drop. Just check out our Devil’s Pool Victoria Falls Youtube video!
During our journey across Africa, as we neared Victoria Falls, we had so many questions about the unique experience of actually swimming in Devil’s Pool. Although we had viewed some videos showing off this mind-bending feat, there otherwise wasn’t a lot of information detailing exactly how to visit Devil’s Pool Victoria Falls.
It turns out there is a lot that you should know to prepare for a visit to Devil’s Pool. So in effort to give back to the travel community, this blog post attempts to answer all your questions about Devil’s Pool Victoria Falls, so you can better plan your visit to this astonishing place in the world.
Devil’s Pool Safety
Is Devil’s Pool Victoria Falls Safe?
This is usually the first question everyone asks about Devil’s Pool Victoria Falls. And the answer is a matter of opinion. It is our opinion that Devil’s Pool is a relatively safe experience, but it’s not without some significant risks that you should be aware of.
In Devil’s Pool itself, there is a rock lip that protrudes upward which keeps you from falling over the edge. Under the low water conditions that you’re permitted to enter Devil’s Pool, you would have to try really hard to actually go up and over that rock that’s naturally keeping you in. This rock lip seemed thick and sturdy to us. Could it potentially give way one day? Perhaps. But that seemed very unlikely in our opinion. Still, like everything in life, there’s definitely some risk here.
Before getting to Devil’s Pool itself, you must take a short swim in the Zambezi River right above the Falls, from Livingston Island to Devil’s Pool. Many people don’t realize this. You cross a portion of the Zambezi River by swimming partially up-current for the first half. For the latter half you transition to swimming across and down current. There are guides that will instruct you. The current wasn’t strong at all, but it was a current nonetheless. This swim takes place what I’d estimate to be about 50 to 100 meters from the edge of the Falls. Weaker swimmers are accommodated by walking over in the stomach-deep water while holding hands with a guide.
Most accidents that have occurred at Devil’s Pool Victoria Falls have been people slipping on wet rocks, causing some minor injuries. Be careful on these rocks! Don’t let your guard down just because you’re not right on the edge of the waterfall.
As if the threat of falling off this enormous waterfall wasn’t enough, you also must consider the risk of running into a hippo or crocodile in Devil’s Pool. Yes, there are also hippos and crocodiles in the water atop Victoria Falls. Guides do check for crocodiles before entering the water. Our guide told us he’s never seen any crocodiles in Devil’s Pool itself, but this most definitely is their habitat. The waters here are fairly shallow and I’d like to think that such a large creature like a croc or hippo would be clearly evident, so I don’t view this as too big of a risk. Yet it is certainly not outside the realm of possibility.
So is Devil’s Pool completely safe? No, of course not. Just look at it. You’re hanging off the edge of one of the largest waterfalls in the world and sharing the water with nearby crocs and hippos!
As with anything in life, there are definitely risks involved. You must weigh out the risks for yourself based on your personal comfort level. That said, we felt safe during our Devi’s Pool trip and felt to be in good hands with our competent guides. At the time of writing this article, there has never been any major incidents, drownings, croc attacks, or anything like that. That at least gave us some comfort in taking the plunge. You’ll need to decide for yourself.
Devils Pool Victoria Falls Deaths – Has Anyone Died Going Over the Falls?
According to the tour guides that operate this experience, there have never been any Devil’s Pool Victoria Falls deaths during the Livingstone Island tour. We’ve done some lengthy Internet research and couldn’t find any incidents to prove the guides’ claim to be incorrect regarding a 0% death rate.
You may come across a report online about a tour guide going over the edge of Victoria Falls in 2009 while trying to save a tourist. But that story is inaccurate, as that death wasn’t actually at Devil’s Pool and rather at a different location atop Victoria Falls. Furthermore, this incident occurred before they began running official tours to Devil’s Pool. There are indeed other occasional Victoria Falls deaths, but there are no deaths on record of people plunging to their deaths at Devil’s Pool.
Also, be sure that you don’t confuse this Devil’s Pool in Africa with a different Devil’s Pool in Australia, in which there have, in fact, been numerous deaths.
So, no, there haven’t been any documented Devil’s Pool Victoria Falls deaths here in Zambia, Africa. Is there potential? Of course there is. You’re swimming on the top of an enormous waterfall. If you were to somehow be completely careless and go over the edge, you would almost certainly die. So we would be remiss to completely dismiss the possibility of that happening. But you would have to really do something stupid or try hard to go over the edge. It would be very difficult and improbable to naturally be carried over the edge by the water. The lip holds you in.
Still, I wouldn’t be totally shocked if there were to be an accident one day. So just be cautious, careful, and alert when swimming there and help maintain the Devil’s Pool safety record of no deaths so far.
Is Devil’s Pool Scary?
You’re literally on the edge of one of the largest waterfalls in the world. So, no, Devil’s Pool is not scary – it’s absolutely terrifying! But it’s still an exhilarating thrill that is a lot of fun.
If the fear of going over the edge and the thought of crocs in the water aren’t enough to completely freak you out, there’s also another unexpected surprise in Devil’s Pool. There are fish that bite you throughout your dip in Devil’s Pool. It’s not enough to draw blood but it will definitely make you jump a bit. So just be forewarned and don’t be startled enough to jump over the edge.
But yes, Devil’s Pool, is indeed scary. Or, at least we thought so. Everyone judges the fear factor of this experience different from one another, but I think most sane people would agree that Devil’s Pool is a frightening experience.
What Happens If You Chicken Out?
Swimming in Devil’s Pool is actually just one part of what is called “The Livingstone Island Tour.” You can join this tour and not actually go in Devil’s Pool at all. Actually, over half the people during our tour opted to do just that. They did so not because they chickened out but rather because they never intended to go in Devil’s Pool in the first place. They simply wanted to take the boat across the Zambezi, walk around Livingstone Island, watch those of us daring enough to swim in Devil’s Pool, and enjoy a meal on Livingstone Island.
You most definitely have the option of arriving to Livingstone Island to assess the situation first-hand before making a decision whether or not to pursue a swim in Devil’s Pool. Even after swimming across the Zambezi River to get to Devil’s Pool, there is dry land to stand on in the instance that you’re too nervous to actually swim in Devil’s Pool.
Do You Have To Jump In or Hang Over the Edge of Devil’s Pool?
No, you can test your limits as little or as far as you want to. You don’t have to jump in the pool (although it does make a cool photo!) You can instead carefully step down some rocks and wade into Devil’s Pool.
If the water levels are particularly low, some braves souls will lean out over the edge of the Victoria Falls as a guide holds onto your feet. Lean over Devil’s Pool if you dare, but only if you wish. This is your experience and you can decide to do what ever you feel comfortable with.
How Fit Do You Need To Be To Swim In Devil’s Pool?
You must swim or wade across a portion of the Zambezi River to get from Livingstone Island to Devil’s Pool, so you need to be fit enough to do that. There is no rope to hold onto, so you will need to be able to get across the Zambezi River while the current is flowing.
Although there is no rope, most of the water is shallow enough to stand up in and still keep your head above the water. So if you were to panic for some reason during the swim, you should be able to stand up, which would prevent you from being carried downstream and getting swept away over the Falls.
Still, I wouldn’t recommend a visit to Devil’s Pool for anyone who can’t swim. Is it possible? Perhaps. But, I wouldn’t. If you’re not a strong swimmer, that’s fine. You can wade across the Zambezi to get to Devil’s Pool depending on water levels. Just let the guides know. But if you’re unable to swim at all, Devil’s Pool probably isn’t the excursion for you.
During our visit, there were older folks, heavier people, and weak swimmers who all accomplished the Zambezi River crossing without incident. Two guides are close by to instruct you and help ensure safety. You’re the best judge of your own fitness and capabilities, but most people should be able to make it across.
The challenge of Devil’s Pool is more mental than it is physical. You must overcome the fear of swimming in this death-defying pool.
Is There An Age Limit to Devil’s Pool?
Kids must be at least 10 years old to go into Devil’s Pool. Younger children can still join the Livingstone Island tour. Kids 5 years old and under pay half the price for the tour. But you must be 10 years old to swim in Devil’s Pool.
Do You Need Travel Insurance?
Travel insurance is not required, but is strongly recommended. Accidents can happen and the tour operator assumes no liability. You sign a waiver to ensure this at the beginning of the tour.
So before embarking on your trip to Africa, ensure that you have travel insurance. That way, if there is any unforeseen incident that occurs at Devil’s Pool Victoria Falls, you should be covered. Plus you’ll want to be covered during your entire Africa trip anyways.
We use World Nomads, as we have found they have what we find to be the best combination of cost and coverage provided. If you are pursuing other extreme sports while in Africa, consider their “Explorer” coverage, which includes coverage for additional adventurous activities beyond their Standard coverage.
It literally takes about one minute to get a quote, so go here and enter the dates of your trip to get a quick estimate.
Devil’s Pool Victoria Falls Booking, Price, and Costs
How Much Does Devil’s Pool Victoria Falls Cost?
The price of the Devil’s Pool tour varies, pending whether you go for breakfast, lunch, or high tea.
Current Devil’s Pool prices are:
- Breakfast (7:30, 9:00, 10:30) costs $98
- Lunch (12:30) costs $158
- High Tea (15:30) costs $133
For the cheapest way to swim in Devil’s Pool, we recommend one of the breakfast tours, of course.
Most booking agents for this tour accept payment in US Dollars, but they may or may not accept credit card.
What’s Included in the Devil’s Pool Victoria Falls Tour Price?
The Devil’s Pool Victoria Falls tour (AKA Livingstone Island tour) includes the following:
- A five-minute boat ride from the Royal Livingstone Hotel to Livingstone Island.
- A complimentary welcome drink.
- A brief tour of Livingstone Island
- Swimming in Devil’s Pool
- Two guides for the entire group (one who takes photos, another who assists in the pool).
- Towels are provided for you upon getting out of Devil’s Pool.
- A meal – breakfast, lunch, or high tea, depending on what Devil’s Pool tour you booked.
- Drinks are also provided during the meal.
Note: No alcoholic drinks are available during breakfast (complimentary or for purchase), but an assortment of wine and beer is included with the lunch and high tea tours. Interestingly, no tea is available during the “high tea” tour.
Not Included in Devil’s Pool Victoria Falls Price:
- Tips for the guides
- Transportation to/from the Royal Livingstone Hotel
- Camera – Although photography is included, you must bring your own camera. (More on that in the What To Bring section of this post).
- Visa fees for those who are arriving from Zimbabwe
You do NOT need to pay any admission fee for the Victoria Falls World Heritage National Monument Site, part of Zambia’s Mosi-oa-Tunya National Park. Livingstone Island and Devil’s Pool is not part of the National Park, so no admission fee is required.
Is Devil’s Pool Victoria Falls Worth It?
At nearly $100, Devil’s Pool is an expensive excursion. But this is a one-in-a-lifetime experience that we say is 100% worth every penny.
We’re traveling around the world on a budget, but sometimes you’ve got to splurge. We firmly believe that this is one of those experiences to splurge on. Victoria Falls is one of the three largest waterfalls in the world (Niagara & Iguazu being the others) and this is the only one of the trio that you can swim on the lip of. We’ve talked to dozens of people that have splurged on the Devil’s Pool tour and haven’t met anyone who regretted spending the cash on this unique trip. Yes, it is scary, but no one we spoke with has regretted it.
It’s our opinion that it is absolutely worth it. And when you compare this to other adrenaline activities in Victoria Falls such as bungee jumping ($160), you’ll often find that the Devil’s Pool trip costs less. And you also should factor in that this experience includes a nice meal too! If you’ve traveled all the way to Victoria Falls, it’s our recommendation that Devil’s Pool is absolutely worth pursuing.
Can You Get To Devil’s Pool Victoria Falls Independently On Your Own
No, there’s no way to get to Devil’s Pool independently. You must visit Devil’s Pool as part of the Livingstone Island tour, which you obviously must pay for. In the earlier days of Devil’s Pool, it was less regulated, and you could find unofficial “tour guides” that would take you out there for a fraction of the price that is charged today.
Those days are over. Today, the only way to go to Devil’s Pool is to fork over the cash for the official Livingstone Island tour, ran by Tongabezi, departing from the Royal Livingstone Hotel.
Besides, would you really want to risk your life with an unofficial tour guide, even if it did exist? There really isn’t any way to get here on your own. You can see the picture below that shows the Devil’s Pool Victoria Falls location in respect to Livingstone Island.
A boat is needed simply to get to Livingstone Island, so it’s would be virtually impossible to get to Devil’s Pool on your own. If the thought of plunging over the falls to your death isn’t enough to scare you, you could also face being thrown in a Zimbabwean or Zambian jail cell since you are potentially making an illegal border crossing. Don’t even think about it.
Devil’s Pool Victoria Falls Booking: How and Where to Book?
We traveled to Victoria Falls as part of an Oasis Overland tour across Africa, and Devil’s Pool was an optional excursion during our 56-Day Coast-to-Coast Trip. So our tour leader booked the trip on our behalf, which made it very easy. You can visit Oasis Overland to find out info about their Africa trips and we definitely recommend them (more on that in a future post).
But although it makes it easy, you don’t necessarily need to have an overland tour company book Devil’s Pool for you. Most travel agencies on both the Zimbabwe or Zambia side of Victoria Falls can book a Devil’s Pool tour. Ultimately our Devil’s Pool tour was booked for us through Joy, at Backpackers Bazaar.
The Devil’s Pool tour (AKA Livingstone Island tour) is run by Tongabezi, a tour operator that also runs a luxury lodge on the Zambia side upstream from Victoria Falls. If you want to try to book directly with Tongabezi, you can attempt filling out the form on their website and await an email response.
Otherwise book this trip through your hotel, hostel, tour company, or any travel agency in Victoria Falls. The price should be the same whoever you book with. If it’s not, book with someone else. Whoever you book with, just be sure to try to book at least a week or more in advance, as Devil’s Pool regularly sells out.
Very Important – Book In Advance!
This is perhaps the most important piece of advice we can offer. There are only five tours per day and they are composed of small groups of sixteen people. The Devil’s Pool tours sell out almost everyday. So if you want to visit Devil’s Pool, be sure to book it in advance or you may arrive to Victoria Falls disappointed that you can’t get a spot. We recommend trying to book at least a week before the date that you want to go.
Devil’s Pool Victoria Falls – When to Go
What Times Are the Tours to Devil’s Pool?
Currently the Devil’s Pool tour (AKA Livingstone Island Tour) is operated 5 times per day at the following times:
Devil’s Pool Victoria Falls Best Time To Go?
Devil’s Pool does NOT operate all year long. The Livingstone Island tours do not include Devil’s Pool during the wet season (usually February to June). During that time, the Zambezi River waters are too strong to attempt a swim in Devil’s Pool. Hence you cannot go when water levels are up.
Devil’s Pool is usually open from mid-August to mid-January. The water levels are the true determination though, not the dates. October and November may be among the best time to go to Devil’s Pool Victoria Falls, as those months provide the best odds for water levels being lower.
During a few weeks out of the year (usually around early August and late January) when the water levels are somewhere in between high and low, the Livingstone Island tour may substitute a visit to Devil’s Pool by instead visiting Angel’s Armchair. Angel’s Armchair is another pool of water very close to the edge of Victoria Falls but it is safer in higher water levels, when Devil’s Pool is not.
Still, with high water levels during the wet season, the Livingstone Island tour doesn’t go to either Devil’s Pool or Angel’s Armchair, as both pools are unsafe during that time.
When’s The Best Time of Day To Visit Devil’s Pool Victoria Falls?
The best time to visit Devil’s Pool is based upon your availability and your budget.
If you go during one of the morning tours, you have the opportunity to swim in Devil’s Pool while the rainbows are showing from the Zambia side. The morning tours also are the least expensive times to visit Devil’s Pool, so it’s a better deal. For those two reasons, we’d recommend taking a morning (breakfast) tour.
But don’t discount the lunch or high tea tour either. Those tours last longer and include beer & wine! So if you want to indulge in a few drinks after the harrowing experience of visiting Devil’s Pool, those tours can provide value.
Regarding the longer times of the afternoon tours, you’ll have roughly the same time in Devil’s Pool as the morning tours. But the afternoon tours include more time on Livingstone Island to eat and drink. The High Tea tour goes on for two hours, while the Lunch Tour is 2 hours, 45 minutes in total. Compare that to the morning tour (90 minutes), which felt slightly rushed.
Tour of Devil’s Pool Victoria Falls Location & Directions
Where Does the Devil’s Pool Victoria Falls Tour Start?
The Devil’s Pool tour begins from the beautiful 5-star Royal Livingstone Hotel, located just above Victoria Falls on the Zambia side. The tour meets at a deck in the back of the hotel, located right on the Zambezi River.
Note: this is a very posh luxury resort, so even though you are going swimming, you may want to arrive looking somewhat presentable.
Also, we would recommend planning to arrive at least a half-hour early. The Devil’s Pool tours depart on time, so you don’t want to risk missing it. But also, arrive a bit early to enjoy a little luxury of this classy hotel. Relax on the deck and watch for wildlife before your tour. We were lucky enough to spot both hippos and an elephant in the Zambezi River just a few hundred meters from the edge of Victoria Falls. You can view them right from deck, which is the meeting point of the Devil’s Pool tour.
Can You Visit Devil’s Pool from the Zimbabwe Side of Victoria Falls?
Access to Devil’s Pool is only from the Zambia side of Victoria Falls. However, if staying in Zimbabwe, it is easy to enter Zambia for the day to visit Devil’s Pool.
Just be aware of the visa fees associated with going back and forth between Zimbabwe and Zambia, which vary based upon your nationality. Most nationalities will need $20 for a day tripper visa (on arrival) when crossing the border from Zimbabwe to Zambia.
Also, when initially arriving into Zimbabwe, you will want to ensure that you get at least a double-entry visa (on arrival). This costs $15 more than a single entry for most nationalities. (Canadians can only obtain single entry visas – sorry!) Failing to obtain the double-entry visa when first arriving to Zimbabwe will result in having to purchase two single entry visas which will be more costly.
So if going to Devil’s Pool from Zimbabwe, most nationalities will need to budget for an additional $35 in cost for visa fees when crossing the borders on the day of your tour.
How To Get From Zimbabwe Side of Victoria Falls to Devil’s Pool?
There are a few different methods to get from Zimbabwe to the Royal Livingstone Hotel where the Devil’s Pool tour departs from: walking, shuttle, taxis, or any combination of these.
Walking from Zimbabwe to Royal Livingstone Hotel
From the tourist area of Victoria Falls on the Zimbabwe side to the Royal Livingstone Hotel is a 5 km walk. If you were able to walk straight through, it would take about an hour. But we recommend to give yourself at least two hours for this walk from Zimbabwe to the Royal Livingstone Hotel. You need to budget time for border crossing procedures, pausing on the bridge to enjoy the views / take photos, touts that may slow you down along the way, wildlife you may spot, and any other unforeseen detours.
The route is easy to follow and well marked. Simply follow the main road, T1, to the Victoria Falls Bridge. Get your passport stamped out of Zimbabwe and proceed over the bridge. Once on the Zambia side, pay your $20 entry fee and get stamped into the country. Proceed on the main road for nearly another 1-2 km and you’ll see the sign to The Royal Livingstone Hotel on the left side of the road. Show the security gate your Devil’s Pool receipt/ticket and proceed walking down the entrance to the hotel itself.
It’s a nice walk, if you’re up for it. Check the weather though. It tends to get pretty hot in the dry season during the midday. So if you’re going on an afternoon tour, it may be uncomfortable to walk in the heat.
Taking the Shuttle from Zimbabwe to Royal Livingstone Hotel for Devil’s Pool
There is a shuttle that departs from the Kingdom Hotel in Victoria Falls (Zimbabwe) to the Royal Livingstone Hotel (Zambia). The Kingdom Hotel to Royal Livingstone shuttle costs $12 per person for the round-trip transfer. No discount is provided for one-way transfers.
This shuttle from Victoria Falls Zimbabwe to the Royal Livingstone Hotel is timed to coincide with the Devil’s Pool tours. You need to arrive at the Kingdom Hotel 15 minutes prior to the shuttle departure times, as they leave promptly. Departure timetable is as followed:
- 6:15 for 7:30 tour
- 8:15 for 9:00 tour
- 9:30 for 10:30 tour
- 11:30 for 12:30 tour
- 14:30 for 15:30 tour
We recommend to verify the aforementioned shuttle times when booking your Devil’s Pool tour, as times may change since publishing this article.
Taxis from Vic Falls Zimbabwe to Royal Livingstone Hotel (Devil’s Pool departure)
It is possible, but not recommended, to take taxis from Zimbabwe to Royal Livingstone Hotel. You will need three separate taxis, which makes it complicated and costly. A single taxi cannot bring you the entire way crossing the border due to regulations. Instead you will need to take a taxi a few kilometers on the Zim side to the border. There are taxis on the bridge to take you the 1.5 kms to the Zambia border. Finally, you need a third taxi for the final few kms to the Royal Livinstone Hotel.
If you’re not keen on walking, we recommend taking the shuttle instead of this series of taxis.
What to Bring to Devil’s Pool Victoria Falls
What to Wear To Devil’s Pool Victoria Falls
We recommend arriving to the Royal Livingstone Hotel in a bathing suit under your clothes. Remember, this is a swanky 5-star hotel, so you may want to consider being halfway presentable. There are bathrooms at the hotel that you can use to change if you’d like.
Ladies, be sure to have a tight-fitting bathing suit so that you prevent an embarrassing wardrobe malfunction in the event that the current grabs hold of your top.
What to Bring To Devil’s Pool Victoria Falls
- A change of clothes – you’ll want something dry to change into once you get out of Devil’s Pool.
- Water shoes – bring or wear a pair of watershoes like these men’s water shoes or these women’s water shoes. Or at the very least, wear some old sneakers you don’t care about getting wet. Although you can go to Devil’s Pool barefoot, we wouldn’t recommend it due to sharp and slippery rocks.
- Money – You’ll want to have some cash on hand to tip the guides. If coming from Zimbabwe, you also need $20 for the Zambia day tripper visa. Bring extra cash for incidentals, a drink, or anything else you may want to buy.
- Passport – If you are arriving from the Zimbabwe side, don’t forget to grab your passport. If you’re staying on the Zambia side, a passport isn’t needed.
- Phone and/or Camera – If you’re going to Devil’s Pool, be sure you have a way to document it. Bring a waterproof camera like a GoPro. But be sure that it has a floating handle attachment like this.
- Waterproof Phone Case – If you’re bringing your mobile phone, consider protecting it with a waterproof case like this one. These inexpensive protective cases are so worth the minimal cost, just in the instance there’s a splash or a drop in the Zambezi.
- Sunblock – Prevent sunburn under the hot Africa sun. And remember to apply 30 minutes prior to entering the water or else it may wash off.
- Non-DEET Insect Repellent – Victoria Falls is still considered a malaria zone, so mosquito repellent is important. But consider not bringing your strong DEET repellent, as it will wash off and harm the ecology of the Zambezi River, killing fish and other flora/fauna. Instead consider natural mosquito repellent like this before any water-based activities.
- Small Bag or Backpack – Simply to carry the aforementioned items.
- Courage – Be sure to bring some courage with you to Devil’s Pool. This is absolutely necessary when swimming on the edge of this enormous waterfall.
What Not To Bring
- A towel – one is provided for you
Is There Any Lockers or Storage At Devil’s Pool?
No, there are not any lockers or storage facilities at Devil’s Pool but it’s not at all necessary. You can take a backpack or small bag with you on the boat to Livingstone Island. You can safely leave this bag on Livingstone Island while you’re swimming in Devil’s Pool.
What Types of Cameras Can You Bring To Devil’s Pool Victoria Falls?
You can bring whatever cameras you want with you onto Livingstone Island. But once you begin your swim to Devil’s Pool, only mobile phones, handheld digital cameras, and GoPros are permitted. Give those to your guide who puts them safely in his dry bag. The guide will bring your devices to Devil’s Pool for you while you swim. You can take waterproof cameras, like GoPros, with you in the water during the swim if you wish.
Bulky cameras with changeable lenses are NOT permitted at Devil’s Pool. You may leave bigger cameras safely on Livingstone Island while you take your swim in Devil’s Pool.
How Can I Capture Photos and Video in Devil’s Pool?
One guide comes in the water with you while another guide balances on the edge of Devil’s Pool to take video and pictures. It all sounds pretty crazy, but somehow it works. The camera-holding guide really does a good job and holds tightly on to the devices with two hands. He takes loads of pictures – usually at least 50+. So be sure to free up your storage on your phone or camera before going to Devil’s Pool. His photography is included in the cost of the tour, but you can consider a tip if you’re happy with what he captured.
If You Go To Devil’s Pool Victoria Falls
We hope this guide to Devil’s Pool Victoria Falls has helped to plan your trip. If you have any other questions about Devil’s Pool, please let us know in the comment field below and we’ll try our best to answer them.
Also, if you’ve been to Devil’s Pool, we’d love to hear about your experience in the comments! Did you also love it? Do you have any other tips or advice about Devil’s Pool? Feel free to leave a review of Devil’s Pool Victoria Falls.
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