South Africa Safari Destinations
South Africa offers a huge variety of incredible scenery and landscapes, endless big five safari opportunities and boasts one of the most beautiful cities in the world too, Cape Town. With an abundance of activities, from bush to beach to mountains and lakes, South Africa is an ideal safari destination for Okavango Delta Safari and Kruger national park Safari. Whilst the safari experience is not quite as wild as what you’ll get in countries like Botswana and Zambia, the game viewing opportunities are still impressive and the overall experience equally as rewarding, and perhaps a little more diverse.
A holiday in South Africa generally starts off in the mother city, Cape Town, then a road trip along the Garden Route, followed by an exciting safari in the Okavango Delta Safari, Kruger National Park safari or the exclusive Sabi Sands and ending off with some time on the Indian Ocean, at the famous Oyster Box Hotel in Umhlanga Rocks or a short flight to a spectacular beach retreat in Mozambique. Climb the famous Drakensburg Mountains, discover KwaZulu-Natal’s wetlands, the historical battlefields in Zululand, or spend your days meandering among the world famous wine regions of Franschoek and Stellenbosch. Watch the Wales in Herman us, swim with the penguins in Simon’s Town, climb the iconic Table Mountain or visit the southernmost tip of Africa. Enjoy world-class cuisine and get a taste of South Africa’s multi-cultural personality and flavor. South Africa is steeped in history; it really is the land of contrasts and diversity with something to offer everybody.
The Okavango Delta Safari is one of the amazing wilderness destinations in the world. It boasts untouched grounds which are home to abundant game and general wildlife and has extraordinary beauty. The fan-shaped Delta is fed by the Okavango River, a great river that flows not into the sea but into the middle of the southern African continental landmass. It is the third largest in southern Africa. The water’s flow, distribution and drainage patterns are continually changing, mainly due to geological underground activities.