The devaluation of the rand, a corrupt government, bad leadership, crime and poverty are just a handful of the harsh realities hanging like a cloud over us lately. With South Africa’s morale at an all-time low, it’s no wonder so many people are considering packing up for greener pastures.
Restful Winelands and beautiful, bustling coastlines embrace iconic attractions like Table Mountain, Robben Island and the Cape of Good Hope, consistently drawing crowds to the Mother City. But beyond this obvious beauty and within easy reach, the open road leads to everything your travelling heart may desire.
With gorgeous golf estates and ever-enticing holiday developments popping up all over the country, there is an increased demand for people to purchase these properties. But with the cost of living increasing on a nearly daily basis, there is only a small pool of people who can purchase a second or third ‘home for the holidays’.
Sparsely populated by a proud people, Botswana strives to live up to its national slogan ‘Our Country, Our Pride’. This is a destination that calls to the adventurous nature-loving spirit, be it for a fly-in safari that takes you deep into the Okavango Delta, a sunset cruise on the Chobe River or into the remote desert plains of the Kalahari.
As South Africans we know all too well how much money goes into an international trip. Beyond the cost of long-haul flights, we need to convert our hard-earned Rands into foreign currency and often end up spending a fortune on accommodation, food, transport and entry fees to tourist attractions.The good news is that not all destinations need to b
Everyone thinks that there really isn’t much more to this province than good lamb, a big diamond mine and seasonal daisies, but just like the treasures hidden in Kimberley’s Big Hole, the Northern Cape has a plethora of magical things to do and see.
Like a bedazzled crown of the Indian Ocean, an incredible 1 200 islands sparkle in the warm waters off the coast of Sri Lanka. Of them all, only 200 islands are inhabited by local Maldivians and nearly 100 islands have been developed as tourist resorts, the remaining are entirely uninhabited.