Kellerman's View nestles on the lawn of a coastal dune offering uninterrupted views along the Umzumbe beach and over the sea. This elevated, spacious holiday home overlooks the blue-flagged beach and popular surfing and fishing spot.
Recently refurbished, Beach Rose Cottage lies gracefully in a quiet street in the unspoilt seaside village of Umzumbe, a mere one hour from central Durban.Enormous fridge/freezer, table tennis facilities for your enjoyment
The property is secure and there are two lock-up garages. Mandalay sleeps eight and is decidedly for up-market guests only. Pets are welcome except for ferocious breeds of dogs such as Rotweilers, Pit Bulls or Boerbulls, etc. Serviced by ...
This self-catering home is situated on a beautiful sandy beach on the edge of the warm Indian Ocean and will appeal to anyone looking for sun, surf and sand. Enjoy a braai on the patio
The first rate cottage offers one double bedroom, lounge with DStv, dining room and well equipped crisp kitchen including washing machine. A personal safe is fixed in the bedroom. The braai area is outside the bedroom and lounge on the patio. The ...
This semi-detached town-house is one of 3 in the complex known as Pumula Woods. It is a double storey unit with one bedroom downstairs.
The apartment sleeps 6 with 1 bedroom en-suite as well as 2 bedrooms with twin beds sharing a bathroom. All rooms have amazing breaker views. The lounge has DStv. The kitchen is modern with granite top, microwave, stove and fridge. There is a ...
Umzumbe is located on the Kwazulu Natal South Coast, approximately 90km south of Durban, between Hiberdene and Port Shepstone. It is known as the best kept secret of the Hibuscus Coast.
Ground Floor Apartment with magnificent Breaker Views and direct access to Beach. 2 large Bedrooms en suit (Double beds). Open plan Kitchen, Dinning, Lounge, Utility room with washing machine. Pet Friendly - Small socialised dogs welcome.
Blue Waters Beach House, located in Umzumbe, offers one of the most spectacular views on the Hibiscus Coast, along the shoreline of KwaZulu-Natal’s very popular south coast. The Beach House offers guests an unforgettable experience in a relaxed, yet styli
The small village of uMzumbe, nestled in wild and thick dune forest, is situated one hundred kilometers to the South of Durban between the Mzumbe and Ingambili Rivers. It is believed that the area was once home to a vicious group of cannibals and renegades, and therefore locals named the river, or "Bad Kraal".The village grew up around a farm known as Ballymuddle in the early part of the 20th Century.
For many years uMzumbe has become known as a haven for retired people, fishermen and holidaying families who stayed in the cottages or at the rambling Pumula Hotel in the village, one of the jewels of the South Coast. Fishing and diving in the uMzumbe area is excellent while spearfishing is also popular with large brusher and garrick often being caught there. Northwards, the shallower reefs are home to monster sized crayfish, though a licence is needed to extract them. Dolphins are often seen here too, and in July and September visitors can often witness whales making their way along the coast.The area also produces great waves, resulting in excellent surfing, whilst other water sports like windsurfing are also popular.
Legend has it that the area was once inhabited by the Hlongwa people, until King Shaka overrun the settlement and drove them off. Upon his successful return he stopped on a ridge looking down on a valley, and asked his ancestors for their blessing.
He performed a local Zulu custom by picking up a pebble, spitting on it and placing it back on the ground. Shaka's army of warriors copied their king and a huge pile of pebbles was formed. The famous isivivane or "lucky pile of pebbles" can still be seen at uMzumbe today.
A huge effort has been under way for several years now to bring life back into this tired old village. A local architect has drawn up a map showing shipwrecks, forests, and nature reserves, meandering rivers, prime locations for adventure sports and sites of historical, religious and cultural significance. There's also an initiative to create a tourism route inland, one of the least-known and most beautiful areas of KwaZulu-Natal.