South Africa

Welcome to the Rainbow Nation!  Lying at the southern-most tip of Africa, South Africa has become the playground to travelers from across the Globe, looking to experience all she has to offer. 

Come and experience our hospitality wherever you go and get in touch with our wide variety of fascinating cultures and local traditions. Our people are ready to show you our country’s natural wonders, draw you into the rhythm and soul of Africa, give you close encounters with our regal wildlife and take you on an unforgettable journey through our ancient and recent past alike.

Interesting Facts:

  • South Africa, officially the Republic of South Africa has 2,798 kilometers (1,739 mi) of coastline that stretches along the South Atlantic and Indian Oceans.
  • The country is divided into 9 different Provinces, with Gauteng being the smallest and the Province which provides most towards the country’s GDP.
  • To the north lie the neighbouring countries of Namibia, Botswana and Zimbabwe.  To the east are Mozambique and Swaziland, while within it lies Lesotho, an enclave surrounded by South African territory.
  • South Africa is the 25th-largest country in the world by land area, and with close to 53 million people, is the world’s 24th-most populous nation.
  • South Africa is a multi-ethnic society encompassing a wide variety of cultures, languages, and religions. Its makeup is reflected in the constitution’s recognition of 11 official languages, which is among the highest number of any country in the world.
  • Two of these languages are of European origin: English and Afrikaans, the latter originating from Dutch and serving as the main language of most white and coloured South Africans. Though English is commonly used in public and commercial life, it is only the fifth most-spoken home language.
  • About 80% of South Africans are of black African ancestry, divided among a variety of ethnic groups speaking different languages, nine of which have official status.
  • The remaining population consists of Africa’s largest communities of European, Asian, and multiracial ancestry.
  • Official currency:  (ZAR) South African Rand.
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Kruger National Park

The world-renowned Kruger National Park offers a wildlife (safari) experience that ranks with the best in Africa. Lying in the Province of Mpumalanga and established in 1898 to protect the wildlife of the South African Lowveld, this national park of nearly 2 million hectares, SANParks – Kruger National Park is unrivalled in the diversity of its life forms and a world leader in advanced environmental management techniques and policies.

Truly the flagship of the South African national parks, Kruger is home to an impressive number of species: 336 trees, 49 fish, 34 amphibians, 114 reptiles, 507 birds and 147 mammals. Man’s interaction with the Lowveld environment over many centuries – from bushman rock paintings to majestic archaeological sites like Masorini and Thulamela – is very evident in the Kruger National Park. These treasures represent the cultures, persons and events that played a role in the history of the Kruger National Park and are conserved along with the park’s natural assets. In the northern area you will find Wilderness’ Pafuri Camp in the Makuleke Concession which contains what is said to be one of Kruger’s biodiversity hotspots, home to some of the largest herds of elephant and buffalo, lion, leopard and prolific birdlife along the Luvuvhu River. The biological significance of the area was recognised in 2007 when it was declared a Ramsar Site – a wetland of international importance.

The Mluwati Concession which is home to Imbali, Hamiltons Tented Camp and Hoyo Hoyo, a contemporary interpretation of a traditional Tsonga/Shangaan village and earthy blend of old and new, provides a change in flora from the northern district. To the south is the Lion Sands Concession containing Lion Sands Tinga Lodge and the first concession with traversing rights into the Kruger National Park from the Lion Sands reserve within the Sabi Sand Reserve.

Bordering on the Kruger National Park are a host of Private Game Reserves including Sabi Sand Reserve’s Sabi Sabi, Londolozi, Singita and Ivory Lodge, the Manyaleti Reserve’s Tintswalo Safari Lodge and the Timbavati Reserve’s Kings Camp and Simbavati,  to name but a few. Many of these private reserves share a common border, but no fences, with the National Park and guests have the chance to experience a combination of authentic wildlife safari with the trappings and delights of luxury which can only make your experience one to truly remember.

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Cape Town & the Winelands

Cape Town is the quintessential melting pot, a city alive with creativity, colour, sounds, tastes and cultures.  Against the iconic back-drop of Table Mountian, this cosmopolitan city, often referred to as “The Mother City”, is located at the southern tip of Africa where the Atlantic and Indian Oceans symbolically meet.

The best time of year to visit Cape Town is between November and March as, with a Mediterranean type climate, the region enjoys little rain and long sun shiny days.  While walking through the city’s streets and meeting its people, you will fall in love with its natural beauty, creative freedom and incredible spirit. Cape Town is a city where the unexpected is always just around the corner and the beautiful province of the Western Cape lies ready to be explored right across the city borders. Tintswalo Atlantic, One and only, Mount Nelson, Ellerman House and variety of apartments and villas etc

The Cape Winelands region is the source of many legendary Cape wines, the produce of row upon row of grapevines, many of which were first planted hundreds of years ago.  Its classic Cape-Dutch homesteads, mountainous surrounds, grand heritage and sumptuous restaurants have earned the Cape Winelands the right to call itself South Africa’s culinary capital. Delaire Graff overlooking the vineyards of Stellenbosch stands out as one of the region’s most desirable art, hospitality and wine destinations, where Cape Dutch architecture meets African artefacts and styling. The Cape Dutch farm of Babylonstoren, complete with vineyards and orchards surrounded by the dramatic mountains of the Drakenstein Valley, hails from 1690 and it’s botanically diverse fruit and vegetable garden supplies the remarkable Babel restaurant.

Offering visitors a wide range of activities, sights, culinary and cultural influences including abseiling, cruises, shopping, nightlife, history, cultural and culinary tours, helicopter flips, boat trips to Seal Island, ferries to the infamous Robben Island, hiking, mountain climbing, swimming, shark cage diving, strawberry picking, winemaking, cheese tasting and so much more, makes Cape Town & The Winelands a destination many people feel compelled to return to.

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Durban and Surrounds

Durban is a sophisticated cosmopolitan city of over three million people, a city where east meets west, a city beneath which beats the pulse of Africa, a city known as the home of Africa’s best managed, busiest port.  Durban is an exciting city in which to play, shop, experience the nightlife and to relax.  The world-class International Convention Centre Durban has hosted an historic line-up of world leaders and events including conferences of a global scale.

As one of the hottest domestic holiday destinations in South Africa and home to many of the country’s blue flag beaches, naturally leisure facilities abound in Durban. Try your hand at surfing, scuba diving, deep sea fishing, canopy tours or maybe visit uShaka Marine World, Wilson’s Wharf on the Victoria Embankment or the nearby sun-drenched beaches of Umhlanga and the North Coast for fun-filled quality family time and relaxation. Beachfront options include Oyster Box, Maharani and Elangeni, Beverly Hills.

Durban, the gateway to the rest of the KwaZulu Natal Province, offers a mix of wildlife, Zulu Heritage, the magnificence of the Drakensberg Mountains, the creative hide-away of the Midlands Meander and pristine Indian Ocean coastline, providing visitors almost an unlimited choice of things to see, do, explore and experience. A few nights stay at the Seven Stars and Stripes Karkloof Safari Spa wellness and wildlife retreat near Pietermaritzburg will surely attune your senses and tone your mind in what still has to be one of Africa’s best kept secrets.

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Johannesburg, a young city that has yet to celebrate its second centenary, already has an incredible history and legacy. The settlement sprang up in 1886 when prospectors found gold in the area now known as the Witwatersrand. When the discovery became public, thousands flocked here in search of fortune and new opportunities.

Today, Johannesburg still attracts those who want to realise their dreams and achieve success.  Also known as Egoli, or the “City of Gold”, Johannesburg is Africa’s second largest city and the Financial Capital of South Africa.  Lying in the heart of the Province of Gauteng, Johannesburg is a world-class city, with excellent Hotels, a wonderful moderate climate and a host of leisure activities for visitors as well as meeting, incentive, conference and exhibition opportunities.

Through the years, Johannesburg has been the site of many iconic events. It was where the Springboks beat the All Blacks to take the Rugby World Cup in 1995, and, most recently, it was where South Africa showed the world that it could host events even as large as the FIFA Soccer World Cup with style and grace. The pulse and vibe of the megacity are alluring and the flourishing suburb of Sandton is host to numerous accommodation options including The Hilton, Michelangelo, Maslow and Saxon hotels whilst the trendy Melrose Arch Precinct boasts not only a diversity of culinary choices but the modern Melrose Arch Hotel and the funky fusion Fire and Ice.

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Pretoria is situated in the transitional area between the Highveld and the Bushveld, approximately 50 km north of Johannesburg in the north-east of South Africa. It lies in a warm, well sheltered, fertile valley, surrounded by the hills of the Magaliesberg range, 1,370 m (4,495 ft) above sea level.

Although largely a government-based city, it is also a place of culture, with theatres, museums and monuments. It is one of the country’s three capital cities, serving as the executive (administrative) capital; the other two being Cape Town (legislative capital) and Bloemfontein (judicial capital). Pretoria is also known as the IQ city due to being the location of UNISA, the largest long distant learning University in the world.

During the months of October and November, Pretoria is transformed into a glowing purple mass – the Jacaranda trees are in bloom! Jacarandas line the streets and dot the parks and gardens throughout the city and carpet their floors with their bee-attracting blossoms.  It is estimated that there are between 40 000 and 70 000 Jacaranda trees in Pretoria, nicknamed the Jacaranda City, which choreograph their spectacular show over an eight week period in late spring each year. There are also almost 100 rare white Jacarandas that can be found in Herbert Baker Street in Groenkloof. Pretoria is also home to the departure and arrival stations of two of South Africa’s famous luxury train’s, Rovos Rail and the Blue Train.

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Garden Route

The Garden Route is a popular and scenic stretch of the south-eastern coast of South Africa. It stretches from Mossel Bay in the Western Cape to the Storms River which is crossed along the N2 coastal highway over the Paul Sauer Bridge in the extreme western reach of the neighbouring Eastern Cape.

The name comes from the verdant and ecologically diverse vegetation encountered here and the numerous lagoons and lakes dotted along the coast. It includes towns such as Mossel Bay, Knysna, Oudtshoorn, Plettenberg Bay and Nature’s Valley, with George, the Garden Route’s largest city and main administrative centre. A diversity of hotel and accommodation options abound with the likes of Liz McGrath the Collection’s The Plettenberg, Conrad’s Pezula and fine establishments like Kanonkop, Phantom Forest and the Turbine Hotel.

A popular choice of destinations with Honeymooners, families and groups, this stretch of coast has so much to offer by way of adventure activities, scenic beauty, championship golf courses and of course the famous Knysna and Tsitsikamma Forests. Within a short drive, the Storms River and the Bloukrans Bridge are home to the world’s highest commercial bungee jump which tops out at 216 metres of pure adrenalin!

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Cultural Tourism

South Africa, being the cultural melting pot that it is, has so much to offer by way of Cultural Tourism.  Each area in the country tells a specific tale of indigenous cultures and those forged through circumstance. 

Dating back to the early known history of Southern Africa, the mixing of the cultures of local peoples with those of the colonizing foreigners makes for an interesting path through the centuries.  Explore the link between South Africa and India and the role of Mahatma Ghandi.   Follow in the footsteps of the Boers and their Great Trek, the Battlefield encounters and even the more modern life and times of former President Nelson Mandela.

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Sun City & Pilanesburg National Park

Sun City was developed by the hotel magnate, Sol Kerzner, as part of his Sun International group of properties. It was officially opened on 7 December 1979, and at the time it was located in the homeland of Bophuthatswana.  Today, this area is part of the “New South Africa” and lies in the North West Province. 

Sun City boasts 4 Hotels, The Palace of the Lost City, The Cascades, Main Hotel and The Cabanas, 2 championship golf courses, a casino and entertainment, which makes it South Africa’s premier Resort.

Neighbouring Sun City is the Pilanesberg National Park.  The crater of a long extinct volcano is the setting of Pilanesberg National Park – a fascinating alkaline complex produced by volcanic eruptions some 1300 million years ago. Pilanesberg is one of the largest volcanic complexes of its kind in the world with its rare rock types and structure making it a unique geological feature with Tshukudu, the only lodge located within the National Park, taking up pride of position nestled on a koppie with three hundred and sixty degree views. Bordering the Pilanesberg National park Ivory Tree Game Lodge provides an excellent mix of luxury, nature and relaxation while Kwa Maritane Bush Lodge captures the spirit of Africa where Mother Nature and guests meet in perfect harmony.

The park exists within the transition zone between the dry Kalahari and wetter Lowveld vegetation, commonly referred to as “Bushveld”. Unlike any other large park, unique overlaps of mammals, birds and vegetation occur because of this transition zone.  An abundance of wild life proliferate in 580 km of diverse and arresting bushveld terrain. The park is home to healthy populations of lion, leopard, black and white rhino, elephant and buffalo, Africa’s “Big Five”.

A wide variety of rare and common species exist with endemic species like the nocturnal brown hyena, the fleet-footed cheetah, the majestic sable, as well as giraffe, zebra, hippo and crocodile, to mention but a few.

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The malaria-free Madikwe Game Reserve, situated against the Botswana border, 90 km north of Zeerust, just three hours’ drive from both Johannesburg and Pretoria, is now one of South Africa’s prime safari destinations.

Madikwe is a Big Five game reserve covering some 75,000 hectare. It is one of the largest game reserves in South Africa. The rich diversity of vegetation ensures a wide range of game and the topography offers ideal game viewing opportunities.

Madikwe has the distinction of being one of the few game reserves in the world to be proclaimed purely on the grounds of being the most appropriate and sustainable land use for an area and home to products of distinction of the likes of Madikwe Safari Lodge, Itali and Jaci’s Safari Lodge.

A wide variety of rare and common species exist with endemic species like the nocturnal brown hyena, the fleet-footed cheetah, the majestic sable, as well as giraffe, zebra, hippo and crocodile, to mention but a few.

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The Northern Cape

The Northern Cape is a land of many diverse cultures, of frontier history and brave missionaries. It also has countless challenges for the adrenaline junkies, hikers, hunters and 4×4 adventurers. It has impressive parks with endless game and some of the most unique flora in the world.

Much of life and adventure is dependent on the sweeping tide of the Orange River, a 2 000km stretch of natural magnificence dubbed the Kai !Garib (great river) by the Khoisan. With constant ribbons of green along its banks that contrast with the arid surrounds, at some places it can be a 6km-wide, impassable torrent and at others scarcely a stream.

The Kalahari Desert can be likened to a colossal sweeping river of another kind. Its’ red shifting sands that once rippled and moved are now mostly stable and home to hundreds of diverse species of flora and fauna. The Oppenhiemer family lodge Tswalu.

A place of vastness and silence, the Kgalagadi Transfrontier Park (bigger than many countries) extends across much of the Kalahari. Every now and again the unmistakable cry of African fish eagle rings out, or the gut-wrenching roar of a black-maned Kalahari Lion carries across the landscape.

The openness continues to the vast koppie-strewn plains of the Karoo and Namakwa where hardy succulents complement sweet grasses and the clean, clear air is bedecked with stars at night.

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Why Choose Us

  • Exceptional Services at affordable prices
  • Extensive Tourism knowledge
  • Powerful relationships with Customers and Travel Partners
  • Amazing breathtaking destinations
  • Honest and reliable staff ready and waiting to make your dreams come true.

Why Travel to South Africa

  • World-class Safaris
  • Spectacular Views
  • Abundant game reserves and Parks
  • Lion, Leopards, Rhino, Elephants and Buffalo
  • South Africa is the Rainbow Nation


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