Falaza Game Park & Spa - Hluhluwe - 2 Nights - Self Drive
Falaza Game Park & Spa - Hluhluwe - 2 Nights - Self Drive
Falaza Game Park & Spa - Hluhluwe - 2 Nights - Self Drive

Falaza Game Park & Spa - Hluhluwe - 2 Nights - Self Drive

From R1,320 p.p. Subject to price terms

Package Includes
  • Luxury tented accommodation
  • Breakfast & dinner daily 

Falaza Game Park & Spa offers offers Luxury Tented accommodation and an array of authentic bush experiences in a lush indigenous setting.  The Lodge provides a true safari ambiance, with every comfort catered for, including spacious dressing rooms, en-suite bathrooms and private sundecks.  Refreshments and meals can be enjoyed in a variety of cosy indoor settings or by staying in touch with the surrounding nature outdoors. The bar, lounges, outdoor boma and swimming pool all encourage intimacy with the environment, embracing the mood of the bush.  Falaza offers a full breakfast, lunch and dinner menus, as well as poolside and kiddies menus leaving guests with a delightful choice of dining options. These menus are complimented by an extensive wine list, as well as creative cocktails, to enjoy during your time of blissful relaxation.

Validity Period
01 November 2016 - 31 October 2017
Price is per person per night with a minimum 2 night stay required
R1,320 p.p. Self Drive - Land only p.p.p.n
  • International & Domestic flights
  • All items of a personal nature
  • Meals not specified
  • Travel & Medical Insurance

Package prices unless indicated on the offer are per person sharing, per night. Package offers exclude meals & drinks not indicated, items of a personal nature, medical & travel insurance. Peak season surcharges & block out dates may apply. Prices are correct at the time of publishing, however are subject to change due to currency fluctuations, rate increases & availability. Supplier terms & conditions may apply. These offers may be withdrawn at any time without notice. Service fees apply. Errors & omissions excepted.

South Africa

South Africa has been billed as 'a world in one country', and any visitor who has experienced its delights, from the jumble of the gold mining city of Johannesburg in the north, to the sophistication of Cape Town in the south, to the sunny laid back beaches of Durban in the east, and all the mountains, game reserves and picturesque coastlines in between, is bound to agree.

Throughout the second half of the 20th century South Africa was regarded by most of the world as a pariah state where the ruling white minority passed a range of draconian laws to subdue and enslave the black majority. All this changed in 1994 with the release from prison of world-renowned freedom fighter and icon of the oppressed, Nelson Mandela. A new age of democracy was ushered in, and South Africa was suddenly revealed to the world in her beautiful true colours: a rainbow nation with a kaleidoscope of cultures and a host of attractions to enthrall and entrance visitors.

More than a decade later tourists are flocking to sunny South Africa in droves, particularly to the Western Cape with its magnificent scenery, beautiful beaches, majestic mountains and green winelands.

The Republic, comprising the southern tip of Africa and surrounded on three sides by the Atlantic and Indian Oceans, offers a taste of the African experience with the chance to visit traditional tribal villages, game reserves and sprawling townships. At the same time it also offers all the pleasures of a first-world holiday experience, with luxury hotels, sophisticated shopping, exciting theme parks and clean beaches. Have breakfast in a New York-style deli; lunch in an African shebeen; cocktails on a sunset cruise; and dinner in a fine British colonial restaurant. This is all possible in a South African city.

It is not only cultural diversity that makes South Africa magical. The country has a wealth of animal and plant life scattered across its varied climactic zones from desert to snow-covered mountains, forests to grasslands and mangrove swamps. Historically, too, there is plenty to discover, from the fossils of ancient hominids, to the pioneering spirit of the Dutch 'voortrekkers' and the settlement of the Eastern Cape frontier by the British colonialists. Although the country will be healing the wounds of Apartheid for many decades to come, South Africa welcomes travellers with open arms and truly has a whole world to offer them.