Choose your country and language:
TTo be in South Africa is to be part of a story that goes back to the start of all humanity. Today, South Africa has evolved into an amazing mix of modern cultures, inspiring history and incredible heroes. It really is a melting pot with roots that run deeper than you think.
Refine your experience
Use the filters below to find exactly what you need.
Turn up the vibe in Jozi from only R700.
Walkthrough Johannesburg and feel the hustle and bustle of the people, lifestyle, and culture of the city from as little as R450.
Embark on a fun and unique tour experience and experience the township like a local from only R650 per person.
Hit the streets of the Maboneng Precinct and Jewel City, famously known as the creative hub of Jozi, and see an eclectic mix of street art featuring the best street artists from around the world.
Discover the best-hidden Gems in the Mother City, with local photographers! Let us show you 3 of our favourite bars and clubs located in different parts of the city, taking you off the typical tourist route and enjoy a spectacular nightlife.
The AmaXhosa are part of three nations known as Nguni that are found in South Africa. The other two are AmaSwazi and AmaZulu. The AmaXhosa settled in the Eastern Cape and over time spread to the Western Cape.
A food group born from the souls of slaves, in its heart, one motto: make sure our people are fed.
In the north-eastern corner of the Pilanesberg, where the Big Five roam the plains and platinum sits in abundance under the soil, you’ll find the ancestral home of the Bakgatla-ba-Kgafela people.
The Bapedi tribe (also known as Pedi and Basotho) arose from small chiefdoms that were formed before the 17th century.
Xhosa cuisine: the dishes and traditions
King Shaka kaSenzangakhona has been portrayed as a blood-thirsty dictator who ruled through coercion and instilled fear in his people. Contrary to these misrepresentations, early colonial accounts portray him as a keen international trader who went out of his way to protect the traders between 1824 and 1828.
Venda culture and traditions are rooted in the responsibilities of the royal leaders, who are referred to as mahosi or vhamusanda in the Luvenda language, which means chiefs or traditional leaders who are royal leaders.