The capital of the country, popularly known as the “Green City in the Sun”, is the largest and most sophisticated city, offering the best gastronomic options and excellent shopping opportunities, with large shopping centers, African markets and a large number of of restaurants and night-clubs. It is the most populous city in East Africa and the fourth largest in Africa. It is today one of the most prominent cities in Africa, both politically and economically. Home to many companies and organizations, including the United Nations Environment Program (UNEP). The Globalization and World Class City Study Group (GAWC) defines Nairobi as a prominent social hub. In addition to being the starting point for safaris before entering the jungle area.These would be the most outstanding points of interest in Nairobi:- Nairobi National Museum: It belongs to the state body of the National Museums of Kenya and is its central institute. Its main objective is to collect, preserve, study, document and present Kenya's cultural past and present, as well as its natural heritage. Its history began around 1910. In its first decade of existence, the museum was located in Casa Nyayo; Later it occupied the building where the Hotel Serena is currently located until the colonial government decided to build a building for the museum. This was inaugurated in the "Museum Hill" and opened its doors in September 1930 with the name of Coryndon Museum in honor of Sir Robert Coryndon, previous governor of the nation. After the country's independence in 1963, it was renamed with the title that corresponds to it today. After a period of modernization and expansion of the building, it reopened its doors in 2008. The heritage that this institution preserves includes the four pillars of Kenya's national heritage such as nature, culture, history and contemporary art. In addition to the exhibition halls, it offers visitors a space for temporary exhibitions and a botanical garden.- Parque de las Serpientes: It is located next to the National Museum, approximately 10 minutes drive from the city center. It was opened to the public in January 1961. It is a research center for breeding reptiles and snakes. It exists to educate visitors about the importance of snakes in our ecosystem, the potential dangers of snakebite, and how to avoid them. It has some impressive snake species, such as the puff adder, the black mamba, the Egyptian cobra, the African rock python and the Gaboon viper, a species of snake so special that it has 4 centimeters long fangs, recognized as the longest of the world. There are also several species of crocodiles, including the American alligator; and freshwater aquatic turtles. Aquariums with coral fish from East African lakes and rivers are other components of the park. Surrounded by the botanical garden, it is open to guests of all ages. It serves as a rescue and rehabilitation center for reptiles that were abandoned, confiscated or collected legally or illegally.- Elephant Orphanage: Managed by David The Sheldrick Trust is world renowned for its work rescuing and rehabilitating orphaned baby elephants. Located in the Nairobi National Park, it is where an orphan's journey begins, a journey that will culminate, years later, in his reintegration into the wild.- Langatta Giraffe Center : Located in the Langatta district, this giraffe center is maintained by AFEW (African Fund for Endangered Wildlife). It is the main attraction for children because of its way of cohesion with the feeding of the animal in the Rothschild giraffe attraction, where you can have more face-to-face communication in a tower.

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