One of Bradbury's strengths as a writer is his ability to use images to convey a mood while also setting a scene.
Some examples of sensory details in the story are as follows: We get a visual sense of the African veldt the children watch obsessively through the description of the yellow sun beating down and the lion's yellow fur, which is compared to a French tapestry. The dust the Hadley parents can see on the veldt smells like paprika, and the view screen also sends out scents of cool water, lion grass, and the "rusty" smell of animals. Sounds include the "thump" of antelope feet in the distance and the "papery rustling" of vultures. Touch sensations are the sense of the heat radiating from the sun and the veldt, seemingly baking everything and causing Mr. Hadley to perspire.
As for taste, the meat the house prepares and cuts up and that Mr. Hadley eats is tasteless to him.
These are just a few of the examples of sensory imagery in this story, and as you read you will find more.