Mudumu   National Park, one   of Namibia’s least-known parks, is richly rewarding for adventurous visitors.  The main attraction is the riverine habitat of the Kwando River, while inland the Mudumu Mulapo fossilised river course and the dense mopane woodland shelter woodland species. There is no formal entrance gate or park fence – the park is separated from neighbouring communal farmland by a graded cutline.

Mudumu is home to a large elephant population. The park acts as a corridor for these pachyderms as they migrate between Botswana, Zambia, Angola and Zimbabwe. In recent years, Mudumu   has become the model   for co-operation between parks   and   neighbours.  The   parks, conservancies, community forests and traditional leaders work   together on   law   enforcement, fire   management (early burning), game monitoring and translocations.  This evolved from the need to manage common resources across unfenced park and conservancy boundaries.

Proclamation a National Park in 1990, Mudumu covers an area of 1 010 km² (737 on cutline and the natural features include Kwando River floodplain and associated grasslands, and riparian woodlands. The area is completely flat.

Dominant Vegetation Tree and Shrub Savannah Biome and the Vegetation type include North-eastern Kalahari Woodlands, Riverine Woodlands and Islands, Caprivi Mopane Woodland and Caprivi Floodplains. Mopane (Colophospermum mopane), leadwood (Combretum imberbe) and mangosteen (Garcinia livingstonii) trees.

Notable Wildlife in the area include Elephant, buffalo, lion, leopard, spotted hyaena, cheetah, African wild dog, hippo, crocodile, spotted-necked otter, sitatunga, red lechwe, common impala, Burchell’s zebra, sable antelope, eland, wildebeest and giraffe. Tiger fish and tilapia are common fish species. The 430 bird species recorded in Mudumu  include  African Fish-Eagle, African Skimmer and Western-banded Snake-Eagle.

Tourism activities include Walking, bird-watching, game viewing.