Ensconced in the magical Oliphant's River Valley, Clanwilliam Hotel is situated off the beaten track. Only two hours drive from Cape Town, the hotel offers air-conditioned rooms, swimming pool and secure parking.
The philosophy at Enjo Nature Farm is a simple one: Escape, breathe, relax and chill. Not a difficult undertaking when the surrounding scenery leaves your mouth hanging open at every turn...
The Baths Natural Hot Springs is a privately owned resort situated 16km from Citrusdal.
Elands Bay guesthouse, which has been in operation since 2001, is located 250km north of Cape Town on the West Coast and is easily accessed on tar all the way driving the R27.
Friedse Plek@Lamberts' Bay is a 3 bedroomed self-catering house, which sleeps up to 6 persons comfortably.
Seester accommodation is situated in the picturesque seaside village of Lamberts bay, which is also the seafood Mecca of the Cape.
This unique Self Catering beach house is situated on the beachfront of Lamberts Bay and has much to offer for the discerning guest.
The Cederberg region which is approximately two and a half hours drive from Cape Town, has a spectacular mountain landscape and it is a treasure house of pre-colonial rock art, The region has also got a rich botanical diversity and is a part of the Cape Floral Kingdom of South Africa. A major portion is a proclaimed Wilderness Area that recently obtained World Heritage status.
The Cederberg region contains a unique combination of attractions. There are over 2000 sites of an impressive variety of San (Bushmen) rock art, produced by pre-colonial hunters and gatherers. There are also amazing red sandstone cliffs and rock formations, sculpted and weathered by nature. There is a fascinating variety of flora, including the endemic Clanwilliam cedar tree Widdringtonia cedarbergensis, which is an endangered Red Data species. An abundance of bird life and a wide variety of fauna, including the rare Cape Mountain Leopard make it a paradise for nature lovers. Communities of farmers and rooibos tea growers, which were established by early 19th century Moravian missionaries from Bohemia, still live in picturesque mountain villages. A large section of the northern Cederberg is still owned by the Moravian Church and the quaint village of Wupperthal forms part of a mission station route that provides visitors with an interesting view of rural life. The village is also a well known centre for hand-made leather shoes and boots. One of the outer stations is Heuningvlei, a small picturesque hamlet that is in the process of developing a donkey cart trail from the summit of Pakhuis Pass to the hamlet. The project, a poverty alleviation project funded by the Department of Environmental Affairs and Tourism includes the creation of backpacking accommodation, herb garden and various other tourism offerings.
The summers are very hot and dry, while the winters are wetter and cold with typical annual rainfall in the low lying areas of less than 700 mm. The higher peaks receive a dusting of snow in winter. Summer days are typically clear and cloudless. Due to the clear skies most of the year, it makes an excellent site for sky watching and has its own amateur observatory.