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South Africa offers an extremely wide range of breathtaking landscapes and scenery : mountains, deserts, wide open spaces sheltering amazing wild fauna, stunning sea views, and beautiful cities.

South Africa will grant you an unforgettable experience in gastronomy and rich local culture . The beautiful weather and friendly people add value to customer’s experience.

South Africa is easily accessible and has a lot to offer from the budget friendly to high and luxury experience.

South Africa is so special and unique that it's often called “The World in One Country”. And so it is! South Africa is a perfect mix of the best of the entire world in one place.

Here are some places which cannot be missed during a journey in South Africa, giving you just a glance of what the country has to offer to visitors.


Kruger National Park is one of the world's most famous safari parks. One of the oldest game reserves in South Africa, the park lies about a 4 hour drive from Johannesburg and offers visitors the chance to see the 'Big Five': lion, leopard, buffalo, elephant, and rhino, as well as an astounding diversity of other wildlife. It's also home to bushman rock paintings and archaeological sites.

Visitors can explore Kruger on the large network of sealed roads, participate to a walking safari or soar over the vast grasslands, gallery forests, and river systems in a hot air balloon. Accommodation ranges from basic campsites to comfortable lodges.


One of the planet's most breathtaking cities, the second largest city of South Africa is most remarkable. Fondly known as the ‘Mother City’, this vibrant and multicultural city lies in the arms of ‘Table Mountain’, a huge massif with unique flora, and one of the world’s most recognizable landmarks.

From its Central Business District to Cape Point (Most South Western point of the African continent), Cape Town’s beauties are plentiful: stunning beaches of Camps Bay or Noodhoek, Kirstenbosh botanical garden, internationally praised winelands, to name but a few. Cape Town’s attractions will leave you with lasting memories.

12 kilometers away from Cape Town stands Robben Island, which was, for nearly 400 years, a place of banishment, exile, isolation and imprisonment. It was on this very island that rulers sent those regarded as political troublemakers, social outcasts and the unwanted of society.

These days, a trip to Robben Island, a UNESCO World Heritage Site, is a must-do for anyone visiting Cape Town.

The prisoners who worked at Robben Island Limestone Quarry over the past centuries included Nelson Mandela. In his time, there was no need for the island's limestone. So prisoners had to break up the stone and to carry it to one end of the quarry one day and then back the next. Mandela and his fellow prisoners used their time in the quarry to educate themselves in everything from literature, philosophy, history and current events.

Robben Island is also sheltering a wide variety of fauna: roughly 132 species of birds – including a colony of African Penguins – have made the island their home; keep an eye out for Crowned Cormorants and Black Crowned Night Herons, which breed on the island in large colonies; during the journey, you can see Cape Fur Seals and Southern Right Whales. On the island itself, you’ll find a variety of bucks – including Springbok and Eland – and three different species of tortoises.


iSimangaliso means 'miracle and wonder' in the Zulu language, and it's a fitting name for this World Heritage Area, home to Africa's largest estuarine system.

The St Lucia Wetlands Park is one of the largest in Africa and this amazing mass of water is home to approximately 800 hippos and over 1 000 Nile crocodiles. Wildlife such as antelope and zebra graze its shores and birdlife is prolific with over 500 resident species including large flocks of pelicans, flamingos and ducks. Marvel at the mangrove swamps and the numerous colourful butterflies that drink on the nectar of fynbos flowers as you take a leisurely cruise along this unique estuary.

The St Lucia Wetlands Park offers a wide range of activities: fishing, boating and bird-watching, scuba diving, hiking and camping. The region offers endless photographic opportunities to the amateur and professional photographer alike.


The Blyde River Canyon, the third largest canyon in the world, is a significant natural feature forming the northern part of the Drakensberg escarpment. Located in the Blyde River Canyon Nature Reserve, it is 25 kilometers in length and is, on average, around 750 meters deep. The fresh mountain scenery and panoramic views over the Klein Drakensberg escarpment are quite spectacular and give the area its name of 'Panorama Route'. Viewpoints are named for the spectacle they offer, and God's Window and Wonder View hint at the magnitude of the scenery.


This is a magic place, with exceptional landscapes, and one of the largest wilderness areas in the world.

Established in 1999 as a merger of South Africa's Kalahari Gemsbok National Park and Botswana's Gemsbok National Park. The Kgalagadi Transfrontier Park offers a huge diversity of wild life.

Gnarled camel thorn trees, red sands, golden grasslands, and deep blue skies provide a bold backdrop for photographs and game viewing. Among the huge diversity of wildlife, this vast conservation area is home to the famous black-maned Kalahari lion, stately gemsbok with their V-shaped horns, the sprawling nests of sociable weavers, meerkats, and many birds of prey. Other predators such as leopards, cheetahs, and hyenas are also found here.

The efforts required to access the park will make your journey even more unique and will reward you with the delightful impression that you are a privileged traveler…


No township in South Africa had a greater political and historical role than the South Western Townships (SOWETO). Soweto birthed the freedom movement, which created South Africa's new democratic constitution. Since the end of apartheid, it has begun to turn to its past to better envision its future. Guided tours of the townships often include a visit to the Mandela House, now a national monument.

Few kilometers away from Soweto, the Apartheid Museum tells the story of the triumph of the human spirit over adversity. A visit to this museum is essential to have a deeper understanding and appreciation of this country, its darkest days and its brightest triumphs. The Apartheid Museum, the first of its kind, illustrates the rise and fall of apartheid: The racially prejudiced system that blighted much of its progress and the triumph of reason which crowned half a century of struggle. The Museum has been assembled and organized by a multi-disciplinary team of curators, filmmakers, historians and designers.