Companies tagged with: Bungalows
South East Camps
In this rest camp, the bounty and plenitude of nature are very evident, eloquently symbolised by the most conspicuous of its numerous trees, the mighty sycamore fig, which provides generously for the livelihood of many birds and insects. Not only do these giants produce fruit at least twice a year, but different trees produce fruit at different times, extending the gifts of life over many months. Watching the endless procession of animals coming to drink at the Sabie River establishes a sense of one's own place in the eternal cycle.
Mopani Rest Camp is one of the largest camps in the north, yet it doesn’t feel this way at all. The bungalows are positioned with lots of vegetation in between, so the bush hasn’t been compromised as much in the construction process. This creates the sense of being constantly surrounded by nature. The intimate feel of the camp is further enhanced by the fact that Mopani has two satellite camps, thereby dispersing the guests and giving everyone their own little spot in the veld.
Satara is a busy camp, and not without reason. It is situated in an excellent game viewing area, with the bush relatively open and the animals plentiful and diverse. The camp itself has a rustic charm, with the bulk of the accommodation set out in a series of circles. Satara is well wooded and the bird-life is prolific. At night the clink of fruit bats is fused with the chirping of cicadas and crickets. The calls of owls and nightjars add to the symphony that is punctuated intermittently by the whoop of hyena, the screech of jackal and the roars of lion.
Crocodile Bridge is a small and delightful camp situated in the south-eastern corner of the Kruger National Park, on the banks of the Crocodile River. The Camp also serves as an entrance gate into the Park and is only 10 kilometres from Komatipoort and the N4 national highway.
Renowned for its dense and varied population of lion prides, Crocodile Bridge is tucked into the Southeastern corner of the Kruger Park, and shares the northern bank of its name sake, Crocodile River. The area exhibits genuine San rock art, allowing guests to immerse themselves in the history and culture of Crocodile Bridge