Mpumalanga Day Tours
(Rates valid 1 Nov 2019 - 31 Oct 2020). Subject to change without notice.
Prices based on minimum of 2 participants per Tour. Single rates available for solo travellers on request. T's and C's apply.
From only ZAR 1650pp
Highlights: Full day Kruger Safari into the world famous Kruger National park in a specially modified Open Safari Vehicle in the company of a qualified Field Guide to search for Africas elusive "Big 5".
More Info ...
From only ZAR 1950pp
Highlights: City tour of Maputo, Central and Fish markets, drive along the "Avenida de Marginal" (palm lined avenue along the beachfront), seafood lunch extravaganza.
Highlights: Local African arts and crafts, spectacular scenery and the opportunity to meet the friendly people of eSwatini on a guided Cultural Village tour.
From only ZAR 1705pp
Highlights: Blyde River Canyon, Bourke's Luck Potholes, Vistas, Arts & crafts shopping, Waterfalls, Stunning scenery.
Highlights: 1.5 Hour boat cruise followed by a Panorama Route Highlights Tour including the Three Rondavels and Gods' Window
From only ZAR 2150pp
Highlights: Guided Tour at Moholoholo Wildlife Rehabilitation Centre followed by a visit to the Hoedspruit Endangered Species Centre...
Included: All entrance fees, round trip Hotel transport, mineral water, light lunch
Highlights: Guided Tour at the Jane Goodall Chimpanzee Eden, followed by a visit to the Nelspruit Botanical Gardens…
+27 (0) 82 887 0666
Chacma baboons are numerous in the Kruger National Park and live in huge troops numbering up to 200 animals (typically between 30-40). Troops consist of a family group of males, females and their young. Young baboons depend on their mothers for transportation, initially the little “pink foots” cling to the underside of the mother. At around 3 months of age they start riding “jockey style” on mommy’s back (leaning against the tail for support) as seen in this footage...
There are approximately 10000 Giraffes in the Kruger National Park. They are gregarious and live in nonterritorial loose groups of up to 20 at a time, a behaviour that apparently allows for increased vigilance against predators. They have excellent eyesight, and when one giraffe notices approaching danger it will keep staring until the others look in that direction too. Giraffes live up to 26 years in the wild and slightly longer in captivity.