|01 September - 15 December 2018||Luxury Chalet||R 4,470 pppn sharing||special rate for advance bookings|
|16 December - 31 December 2018||Luxury Chalet||R 4,600 pppn sharing||special rate for advance bookings|
ABOUT SHISHANGENI PRIVATE LODGE
One of Kruger National Park's private concessions, this legendary wildlife reserve has the reputation for showcasing some of the best game-viewing on the continent. Vivid storytelling by the local community include rituals that are still enacted today - be enchanted by the traditional Shishangeni Legend!
Situated on a 15,000 ha private concession in the south-eastern section of the world-renowned Kruger National Park in South Africa, the borders of this pristine area are the perennial Crocodile River to the south and Mozambique in the east.
22 individual chalets accommodating 44 guests, all luxuriously appointed with a private game-viewing deck as well as fireplace, outdoor shower and sitting area. Inter-leading rooms for families are available upon request.
Enjoy morning and late afternoon game drives searching for the "Big 5" under the expert guidance of a personalised guide.
ABOUT THE KRUGER NATIONAL PARK
The Kruger National Park is the primary destination in South Africa for many international tourists. Each year more than half a million visitors are registered.
The National Park was opened in 1898 at the instigation of then-president Paul Kruger. After hunters had considerably decimated the originally rich game stock, all the land between the Sabie and the Crocodile Rivers was put under the protection of Nature Conservation to ensure the survival of the remaining animals. Only as recently as 1961 was the extended Kruger Park fenced in.
The park stretches from the Crocodile River in the south up to the Limpopo River , which is the international border in the north. Altogether it is 350 km long, 65 km wide and comprises an area of about 20,000 sq km.
A web of roads of 1863 kilometres leads through the National Park, 697 km of them being tarred. For the visitor there are numerous differently equipped rest camps, most of them scenically positioned. Within the park boundaries, travel is only allowed between sunrise and sunset. After dark one has to stay in one of the fenced restcamps.
The best time for observing the animals is the dry winter season. Then the grass is low and bushes and trees don't have leaves, so that one can have an unobstructed view. Because it virtually doesn't rain in winter, the animals come to the waterholes to drink in the mornings and evenings and can easily be watched from the car.