Cape Point Partnership
At the most south-westerly point of Africa, where cliffs appear to tumble into the ocean, lies a very special place – the Cape Point Nature Reserve. The point is also known as the Cape of Storms, so named by explorer Bartolomeu Dias.
The Cape Point Nature Reserve is home to baboons, zebras, wild buck and one of the oldest lighthouses in South Africa.
A nature lover's and maritime history buff's delight, the reserve is run by the Cape Point Partnership, forms part of the Table Mountain National Park and belongs to a World Heritage Site.
There are many things to do at Cape Point, including taking a trip on the Flying Dutchman funicular railway to the top of the point.
This cultural village aims to remind us of our origin and serves as the reservoir for African knowledge pertaining to nature and traditions, giving us an opportunity to celebrate who we are through music (wonderful sounds from live bands) or from its’ distinct fineness of cuisine, topped up with African (local) arts and crafts.
The Cape Town Carnival is a glamorous celebration of African identity, diverse communities and cultures, and the transformative power of creativity.
15 March 2014 will see the 5th Cape Town Carnival explode onto the Fanwalk in Greenpoint , Cape Town. With over 2 000 costumed performers, a spectacular parade of giant floats and live musicians, it’s an experience you simply can’t miss.
Hot summer sun, extra long days and warm nights, sun-kissed skin and time to spend with loved ones; summer in Cape Town is the ideal time to get outdoors and enjoy getting closer to the spectacular nature that is within minutes from the bustling city.
!Khwa ttu, the San Education and Culture Centre, 70 km north-west of Cape Town offers you the unique experience of being introduced to the world of the descendants of the first indigenous people of southern Africa.
Rising 669m above sea level, Lion’s Head, a popular hiking spot, is unmistakably part of Cape Town’s skyline. Driving on the N2 into the city centre, you can clearly see why it’s called Lion’s Head – look to your right; Signal Hill forms the rump, the space in between the body of what could be a crouching feline.
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