With its sweeping, panoramic views of mountains, coastlines and grasslands, its bustling cities and its unique citizens, it’s clear that South Africa was made for the big screen – and in recent years, it seems, the international film industry agrees.
A drive along the Barberton Geotrail and Genesis Route, also known as the Barberton Greenstone Belt, offers a glimpse back in time, where you’ll be able to see the beautifully preserved geological features of ancient earth.
Vegetables were grown on land rented or bought in the vicinity of the market. In his book, A ‘Public Health Nuisance’: The Victoria Street Early Morning Squatters’ Market, 1910-1934, Goolam Vahed estimates that there were approximately 2 000 market gardeners in and around Durban by 1885
Where can you find a life-sized dinosaur replica, a dodo skeleton and a mummy, all in one place? Head off to the heart of Durban and look out for the distinctive City Hall, home to the fascinating Durban Natural Science Museum.
Declared a UNESCO World Heritage Site in 1999, the Cradle of Humankind – rolling hills and plains about an hour north-west of Johannesburg – is made up of 15 important fossil sites of which the possibly 20-million-year-old Sterkfontein Caves are the most renowned.
From sieges to coastal defence, maritime engagements to face-to-face battlefield action, artillery has often meant the difference between victory and defeat. Much of South Africa’s artillery heritage is centred on Cape Town, for one reason: globalisation.
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