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South Africa Quick and Easy -
      7 Days
Sawubona South Africa - 7 Days
Safarica - 11 Days
Glorious Africa - 11 Days
South African Adventure 8 Days
South African Delight 9 Days

South Africa Travel Package Online - Safarica

Tour Details

 Durations : 10 Night / 11 Days
  • 3 Night Cape Town
  • 2 Night Knysna
  • 2 Night Mabula
  • 2 Night Sun City
  • 1 Night Johannesburg
Rightfully named so, Safarica will take you on an unforgettable excursion of South Africa. From getting you acquainted to the city of Cape Town that's part world-heritage and part an 'eat-drink-shop-n-be-merry' haven to taking you to the worlds' most South-Western point at the Cape of Good Hope to a walk inside Kirstenbosch botanical Gardens, adventurous wildlife safaris at Mabula and some exiting bayside fun amidst the well-heeled of SA at the exotic Sun City, this trip has all the ingredients of a relaxed, indulgent vacation. Have fun!
 Tour Itinerary
Day 1:
Cape Town
Upon arrival at the Cape Town International Airport, meet a representative and collect your travel documents. From here, transfer to the hotel. Spend the rest of the day at leisure The Western Cape is a province of extraordinary diversity. Its numerous attractions and famous landmarks offer various day-tour and sightseeing opportuninties. Cape Town, the Mother City is known for its beautiful white sandy beaches, the Table Mountain and the V&A Waterfront.
Meals: None
Day 2:
Cape Town
After enjoying breakfast, embark on a city tour of Cape Town. Take the cable car to the top of Table Mountain for a panoramic view of the city and its coastline. After a visit to the historic Malay Quarter, visit the South African Museum, known for its Bushmen exhibits. Also visit the Cape Castle and other interesting sights. Thereafter, move on to the Victoria and Alfred Waterfront, which is South Africa's most talked about tourist venue with many shops and restaurants. After having enjoyed exploring the harbour, return to your hotel on your own. Stay overnight at the hotel.
Meals: Breakfast
Day 3:
Cape Town
After breakfast today, a full-day tour of Cape Point will commence. Enjoy a half hour cruise to Seal Island. Alternatively, a not so adventurous trip to the fish market called Mariners' Wharf can also be taken. Continue alongside the Indian Ocean, and stop to see the well-established Jackass penguin colony, situated at Boulders' Beach near Simons Town. Continue travelling to finally arrive at Cape Point and the Cape of Good Hope, the meeting place of the two mighty oceans, the Atlantic and the Indian. After enjoying the view of the see from the Cape, turn around for a visit to the Kirstenbosch Botanical gardens, which is home of some 3500 species of Southern African flora and fauna.
Meals: Breakfast
Day 4:
Cape Town - Garden Route (5 Hours Approx)
After breakfast at the hotel, move on to Garden Route by road. Garden Route, which is South Africa's most famous scenic highway, links the Nelson Mandela Metropolis to Cape Town in the Western Cape Province. Visit an ostrich farm to witness hundreds of ostriches; from newborns to young ones to full grown adults. The adventurous may even try and ride one. Enjoy lunch (at own expense) at a restaurant within the farm specializing in South African cuisines and shop at a curio shop housing a range of ostrich products. Return to the hotel. Stay overnight at the hotel.
Meals: Breakfast
Day 5:
Garden Route
After enjoying breakfast at the hotel, enjoy a half-day tour in and around Oudtshoorn. Visit the world renowned Cango Caves and the Cango Wildlife Ranch to learn about cheetahs and crocodiles. Thereafter, enjoy an evening cruise on the Knysna Lagoon.
Meals: Breakfast
Day 6:
After enjoying breakfast at the hotel, transfer to the O R Tambo International Airport to board a flight to Johannesburg. Upon arrival, transfer to Mabula Game Lodge by road and check-in to the lodge. Lunch will be served on arrival (provided time permits). In the afternoon, depart for the safari. Stay overnight at the lodge. Safari - Drive two hours to the north of Johannesburg to arrive at the Mabula Private Game Lodge. Spread out across 12,000 hectares, this malaria free reserve offers a rich experience of the African wilderness. Guests will have the chance to get up close and personal with nature...which Mabula is known for.
Meals: Breakfast, Lunch (time permitting) and Dinner
Day 7:
After breakfast today, get ready for exciting day ahead. Embark on a morning Game Drive with a stop for morning tea/coffee & Rusks. Enjoy the rest of the morning at leisure before proceeding for another fun-filled afternoon Game Drive. Lunch will be served at the lodge.
Meals: Breakfast, Lunch and dinner
Day 8:
Sun City
After enjoying breakfast, transfer to Sun City by road, a millionaires' playground that caters to everyone. Sun City is exotic! More like a pleasure palace of sparkling theatrical extravaganzas, restaurants and casino. Upon arrival in Sun City, check-in to the hotel. Enjoy the evening at leisure.
Meals: Breakfast
Day 9:
Sun City
After enjoying breakfast at the hotel, spend the day at leisure. Pay a visit to the incredible Water world or the Valley of Waves with its wide variety of water activities. With tennis courts, two golf courses designed by Gary Player and sport activities that include bowling, mini golf, squash, ten pin bowling and horse riding Sun City is nothing less than a sportsman's paradise. (Costs not included for additional activities). Enjoy the evening at leisure.
Meals: Breakfast
Day 10:
After breakfast, transfer to Johannesburg by road. En route, take the Gold Reef City tour (optional). Highlights include descending underground with a Gold Reef Guide and learning about century-old methods of ore mining as well as the most modern ones. Witness liquid gold being poured into cast and enjoy traditional gum-boot dancing, a special dance created decades ago by miners. Thereafter, stroll through the museum village to indulge in specialty shopping including original mining antiques at the Old Mine Shop as well as interesting coins at the Gold Reef City Mint. Enjoy the evening at leisure. Stay overnight at the hotel.
Meals: Breakfast
Day 11:
After breakfast today, transfer to the O R Tambo International Airport (Johannesburg Airport) for your flight back home
Meals: Breakfast
 Package Price
Rs. 165,790/- *
USD 3,086.70/- *
EUR 2,347.44/- *
GBP 1,906.77/- *
For other location please contact OR Send Query
Destination: Cape Town
Set in a stunning location, Cape Town is pure eye-candy. The Legislative capital of South Africa, it holds several attractions for the tourists, such as the striking Table Mountain backdrop, enchanting vineyards, rugged landscapes, and delightful beaches. The region is also known for its diverse flora and fauna. So, take a cable car up the 1086 metre tall Table Mountain, and check out the spectacular views of the impressive sea, beaches, and countryside, and city. Visit the island of Bloubergstrand, which in turn offers spectacular views of Table mountain, Devil's Peak and Lion's Head. Don't forget to laze around and learn how to surf on one of the many beaches. Also check out Robben Island, where Nelson Mandela was imprisoned along with other political prisoners. Famed for its hospitality, Cape Town has a lively cultural scene, particularly when it comes to music, which seems to pervade every corner of the city. The food is amazing as well, with a diverse mix of cuisines from across the world
Destination: Knysna
Knysna is known as the pearl of the Garden Route, and is situated between George and Plettenberg Bay. Lush green all year round, Knysna is also has a beautiful lagoon that is famous for providing some of the best seafood in the country, especially the Knysna Oysters. The lagoon is protected from the ocean by the Knysna Heads - two rocky outcrops about 230 meters apart which are best explored by catamaran. Here in the lagoon you can swim, snorkel, take part in the many water sports. The nearby Tsitsikamma National Park area is also worth a visit, home to many species of wildlife native to South Africa. Also check out the Featherbed Nature Reserve, where apart from observing the unique flora, you can take part in various arts and crafts, as well as adventure activities such as like, abseiling and tree canopy gliding.
Destination: Mabula
Part of the Limpopo Province, the Mabula Private Game Reserve is one of the many game reserves in the wildlife rich region. The Limpopo Province, apart from being home to the numerous species of flora and fauna, is also the home of numerous tribes, as well as spectacular sceneries. Common animals to be seen here include zebra, blue wildebeest, eland, impala, giraffe, cheetah, civet cat, caracal, kudu, bush pig, warthog, red hartebeest, ostrich, gemsbuck, waterbuck, blesbuck, and antelope. There also over 300 species of African bird life in the region. Most of the private game reserves in the Limpopo Province are located in Valley of the Olifants and Waterberg. Some of the famous reserves are: Balule Game Reserve, Klaserie Nature Reserve, Manyeleti Game Reserve, Marakele National Park, Thornybush Game Reserve, and Zwahili Private Reserve.
Destination: Sun City
Sun City is known the world over as a premier holiday resort. South Africa's Las Vegas, Sun City has casinos in abundance, as well as a variety of diverse entertainment and relaxation activities. The resort's most magnificent sight is The Lost City, an enormous complex that includes a water park. Statues of gazelles leap from towers topped with palm trees, and pools, artificial caves and ruins fill the grounds. A world-class golf course is also at your disposal here.
Destination: Johannesburg
First things you will notice about Johannesburg are its pleasant climate, its energetic aura, its people, and its places. Johannesburg is made of some facts and landscapes, just too amazing for a city - like being world's largest city not built on any major water source, a city covered with hills trees on three ends & plains on the fourth. Not to miss, the modernisation and advancement of the city has made it it the most popular and populous of South African cities. Let's explore Johannesburg from a traveller's lens.

About Johannesburg:
Johannesburg (also called Jozi or Jo'burg) was born a little over 120 years ago with the discovery of Gold in a farmland area named Witwatersrand after the white water springs that run through land and attribute to its beauteous landscapes. It's not just natural beauty but economic growth and rapid development of infrastructure as well that makes Johannesburg one of the most prosperous South African cities. Like most of South Africa, Jo'burg is free of Malaria and boasts of very hygienic conditions, including its tap water.
Did you know ? Johannesburg is sunniest in winters and in summers it has various lightening storms, which make for a splendid sight.

While in Johannesburg:
Johannesburg has a lot of South African history on display. Bordering the city of Johannesburg is a town called Soweto (abbreviated from South Western Townships), one of the most visited places in Johannesburg. This is where the Nelson Mandela National Museum stands, which is made out of legendary South African President's house and showcases his personal artifacts.

Next on the list is Apartheid Museum, containing an elucidated and heart-rending account of Apartheid practiced in South Africa. The Apartheid Museum is located along the Gold Reef city, which is also a must visit!

Gold Reef City is a big amusement park built on an old gold mine. The park offers river rapids, various thrilling roller coasters, a tour of the world's deepest gold mine, a 4D Movie theatre and a museum devoted to gold mining where you can see how real gold is processed. There are some more museums & galleries you may want to see in Johannesburg including Johannesburg Art Gallery, Sci-Bono Discovery Centre and South African National Museum of Military History among others.

The Lesedi Cultural Village near Lanseria Airport offers traditional food & dance in equal proportions of quality and quantity. Lion Park, Montecasino Bird Gardens, Water Sisulu Botanical Gardens, Old Kromdraai Gold Mine, and Worker's Museum are some places that will keep you occupied and excited while you enjoy exploring Johannesburg.

Shopping and Eating:
Crafted wires and beads, and various local handicrafts made by craftsmen from all over Africa are available in various markets across Johannesburg. Flea markets like Mai Mai, Rosebank Rooftop Flea Market, Panorama Flea Market and Bruma Flea Market sell these and more handcrafted items.

Besides these, there are numerous shopping malls in Johannesburg including all international and local shopping brands. Oriental Plaza, 44 Stanley, Northgate Mall and Sandton City are some famous places with various dining and entertainment options.

In terms of food, Johannesburg offers all major global cuisines and with varying prices, typical of any metro city. Fordsburg near Oriental Plaza has numerous Indian restaurants and a jubilant street market even during night. Some good dining options can be found in Melville offering good food & ambiance at slightly higher prices. Here are some names to remember while looking for good food in Jo'burg: Rodizio (Brazilian Food), Ant's Cafe (South African wine and Pizza), Assaggi (Italian), Byzance (French), Bellagio (seafood) and Melville's Bistro The Catz Pyjamas.

A number of pubs and discotheques operate in areas like Melville, Sandton and Rivonia. Names like The Manhattan Club, Back2Basix, Carfax and Roxy Rythm Bar are some famous names in the clubbing circuit.

Visit Johannesburg and you find many things you might never see again in your lifetime.
 Package Inclusion
  • Return economy class airfare valid for the duration of the tour
  • Airport taxes and Visa charges
  • Travel insurance
  • Accommodation in double/twin bedded rooms in hotels stated in itinerary or similar
  • Meals as per the itinerary
  • Airport, hotel & restaurant transfers as per the itinerary
  • Sightseeing tours as per the itinerary
  • Entrance fee where applicable (unless stated otherwise)
  • Items of personal nature, such as, laundry, telephone calls, room service, alcoholic beverages, minibar charges, etc.
  • Other items not mentioned in the Tour Price INCLUDES list.
  • All services are subject to availability at the time of Booking.
  • Rate of Exchange taken for computing the above price is Rs.7 to a ZAR 1. In the event of increase in the ROE taken into account the prices defined may be amended
  • Standard check-in times at the hotels are 14h00. Early check-ins can be requested however it is at the discretion of the hotels and not guaranteed
  • Standard check-out times at the hotels are 10h00. Late check-outs can be requested however it is at the discretion of the hotels and not guaranteed.
  • Gold Reef City is closed on Mondays!
  • Airfares are based on the lowest class of booking & in case of non availability of seats there might be an additional charge for confirmation. Ex BOM airfares are based on South African Airways whereas Ex DEL airfares are based on Qatar Airways.
  • In case of unavailability in mentioned hotels, alternate accommodation will be arranged in a similar category hotel.
  • All prices quoted per person on twin sharing basis in Indian Rupees. Rates are applicable for a minimum of two (2) persons travelling at one time. Rates valid for Indian Nationals only
  • Rates subject to change without notice depending on currency fluctuation.
  • Rates are based on Standard category of rooms.
  • Rates not valid during conventions and special events.
  • In case carrier is Air Asia, package price does not include charges for checked baggage and meals.

Destination Information

The Republic of South Africa is a country in southern Africa. Located at the southern tip of Africa, it is divided into nine provinces, with 2,798 kilometers (1,739 mi) of coastline on the Atlantic and Indian oceans. To the north of the country lie the neighboring territories of Namibia, Botswana and Zimbabwe; to the east are Mozambique and Swaziland; while Lesotho is an enclave surrounded by South African territory.

About 79.5% of the South African population is of black African ancestry, divided among a variety of ethnic groups speaking different Bantu languages, nine of which have official status. South Africa also contains the largest communities of European, Asian, and racially mixed ancestry in Africa.
South Africa is ranked as an upper-middle income economy by the World Bank, one of only four countries in Africa in this category (the others being Botswana, Gabon and Mauritius). It has the largest economy in Africa, and the 28th-largest in the world. About a quarter of the population is unemployed and lives on less than US $1.25 = 70 INR a day.
The interior of South Africa is a vast, flat, and sparsely populated scrubland, the Karoo, which is drier towards the northwest along the Namib Desert. In contrast, the eastern coastline is lush and well watered, which produces a climate similar to the tropics.
To the north of Johannesburg, the altitude drops beyond the escarpment of the Highveld, and turns into the lower lying Bushveld, an area of mixed dry forest and an abundance of wildlife. East of the Highveld, beyond the eastern escarpment, the Lowveld stretches towards the Indian Ocean. It has particularly high temperatures, and is also the location of extended subtropical agriculture.
South Africa also has one possession, the small sub-Antarctic archipelago of the Prince Edward Islands, consisting of Marion Island (290 km2/110 sq mi) and Prince Edward Island (45 km2/17 sq mi).

South Africa has a wide mix of religions. Many religions are represented in the ethnic and regional diversity of South Africa's population. The traditional spiritualities of the Khoisan and Bantu speakers were succeeded in predominance by the Christianity introduced by the Dutch and, later, British settlers. In 1930 the majority of Afrikaners were Afrikaner Calvinists
The Cape Malay slaves of the Dutch settlers introduced Islam, the indentured servants imported from the Indian subcontinent introduced Hinduism, and both Indians and Chinese immigrants introduced Buddhism.
The Bahá'í Faith was introduced in 1911 grew after Bahá'ís from Canada, the United States and Germany settled in the country.
Judaism in South Africa came about some time before the discovery of the Cape of Good Hope, by the participation of Jewish astronomers and cartographers in the Portuguese discovery of the sea-route to India. They assisted Bartolomeu Dias and Vasco da Gama who first sailed around the Cape of Good Hope in 1488 and 1497. However, Jews only began to arrive in numbers from the 1820s.
According to the 2001 national census, Christians accounted for 79.7% of the population. This includes Zion Christian (11.1%), Pentecostal (Charismatic) (8.2%), Roman Catholic (7.1%), Methodist (6.8%), Dutch Reformed (6.7%), Anglican (3.8%); members of other Christian churches accounted for another 36% of the population. Muslims accounted for 1.5% of the population, Hindus about 1.3%, and Judaism 0.2%. 15.1% had no religious affiliation, 2.3% were other and 1.4% were unspecified.

Islam in South Africa constitute mostly of those are described as Colored and those who are described as Indians. They have been joined by black or white South African converts as well as others from other parts of Africa. South African Muslims claim that their faith is the fastest-growing religion of conversion in the country; with the number of black Muslims growing six fold, from 12,000 in 1991 to 74,700 in 2004.

The Hindu population was primarily established during British colonial period, but later waves of immigration from India have also contributed to it. Most Hindus are ethnically South Asian but there are many who come from mixed racial stock, and some are converts with the efforts of Hindu missionaries such as ISKCON.
Other minority religions in South Africa are Sikhism, Jainism, and Bahá'í Faith.

South African culture is diverse; foods from many cultures are enjoyed by all and especially marketed to tourists who wish to sample the large variety of South African cuisine. In addition to food, music and dance feature prominently.

The South African black majority still has a substantial number of rural inhabitants who lead largely impoverished lives. It is among these people, however, that cultural traditions survive most strongly; as blacks have become increasingly urbanized and Westernised, aspects of traditional culture have declined. Urban blacks usually speak English or Afrikaans in addition to their native tongue. There are smaller but still significant groups of speakers of Khoisan languages who are not included in the eleven official languages, but are one of the eight other officially recognised languages. There are small groups of speakers of endangered languages, most of which are from the Khoi-San family, that receive no official status; however, some groups within South Africa are attempting to promote their use and revival.
Members of middle class, who are predominantly white but whose ranks include growing numbers of black, coloured and Indian people have lifestyles similar in many respects to that of people found in Western Europe, North America and Australasia. Members of the middle class often study and work abroad for greater exposure to the markets of the world.
Indian South Africans preserve their cultural heritage, languages and religious beliefs, being Christian, Hindu or Sunni Muslim and speaking English, with Indian languages like Hindi, Telugu, Tamil or Gujarati being spoken less frequently as second languages. The first Indians arrived on the Truro ship as indentured labourers in Natal to work the Sugar Cane Fields, while the rest arrived as traders. A post apartheid wave of South Asian (including Pakistani) immigration has also influenced South African Indian culture. There is a much smaller Chinese South African community, made up of early immigrants, apartheid-era immigrants from Taiwan, and post-apartheid immigrants from Mainland China.

South Africa has a generally temperate climate, due in part to being surrounded by the Atlantic and Indian Oceans on three sides, by its location in the climatically milder southern hemisphere and due to the average elevation rising steadily towards the north (towards the equator) and further inland. Due to this varied topography and oceanic influence, a great variety of climatic zones exist. Winters in South Africa occur between June and August.

The climatic zones vary, from the extreme desert of the southern Namib in the farthest northwest to the lush subtropical climate in the east along the Mozambique border and the Indian Ocean. From the east, the land quickly rises over a mountainous escarpment towards the interior plateau known as the Highveld. Even though South Africa is classified as semi-arid, there is considerable variation in climate as well as topography.

Temperature and rainfall patterns vary in response to the movement of a high-pressure belt that circles the globe between 25º and 30º south latitude during the winter and low-pressure systems that occur during summer. There is very little difference in average temperatures from south to north, however, in part because the inland plateau rises slightly in the northeast. For example, the average annual temperature in Cape Town is 17ºC, and in Pretoria, 17.5ºC, although these cities are separated by almost ten degrees of latitude. Maximum temperatures often exceed 32ºC in the summer, and reach 38ºC in some areas of the far north. The country's highest recorded temperatures, close to 48ºC, have occurred in both the Northern Cape and Mpumalanga.

Climatic conditions vary noticeably between east and west, largely in response to the warm Agulhas Ocean current, which sweeps southward along the Indian Ocean coastline in the east for several months of the year, and the cold Benguela current, which sweeps northward along the Atlantic Ocean coastline in the west. Air temperatures in Durban, on the Indian Ocean, average nearly 6º C warmer than temperatures at the same latitude on the Atlantic Ocean coast. The effects of these two currents can be seen even at the narrow peninsula of the Cape of Good Hope, where water temperatures average 4º C higher on the east side than on the west.

Rainfall varies considerably from west to east. In the northwest, annual rainfall often remains below 200 millimeters. Much of the eastern Highveld, in contrast, receives 500 millimeters to 900 millimeters of rainfall per year; occasionally, rainfall there exceeds 2,000 millimeters. A large area of the center of the country receives about 400 millimeters of rain, on average, and there are wide variations closer to the coast. The 400-millimeter "rainfall line" has been significant because land east of the rainfall line is generally suitable for growing crops, and land west of the rainfall line, only for livestock grazing or crop cultivation on irrigated land.

South Africa has eleven official languages: Afrikaans, English, Ndebele, Northern Sotho, Sotho, Swazi, Tswana, Tsonga, Venda, Xhosa and Zulu. Less than one percent of South Africans speak a first language other than an official one. Most South Africans can speak more than one language. Dutch and English were the first official languages of South Africa from 1910 to 1925. Afrikaans was added in 1925. Dutch was dropped when South Africa became a republic in 1961, so between 1961 and 1994, South Africa had two official languages: English and Afrikaans.
The country also recognizes several unofficial languages, including Fanagalo, Khoe, Lobedu, Nama, Northern Ndebele, Phuthi, San, and South African Sign Language. These unofficial languages may be used in certain official uses in limited areas where it has been determined that these languages are prevalent. Nevertheless, their populations are not such that they require nationwide recognition.
The English version of the South African constitution refers to the languages by the names in those languages: isiZulu, isiXhosa, Afrikaans, Sepedi (referring to Northern Sotho), Setswana, English, Sesotho (referring to Southern Sotho), Xitsonga, Siswati, Tshivenda and isiNdebele (referring to Southern Ndebele)
Many of the "unofficial languages" of the San and Khoikhoi people contain regional dialects stretching northwards into Namibia and Botswana, and elsewhere. These people, who are a physically distinct population from other Africans, have their own cultural identity based on their hunter-gatherer societies. They have been marginalized to a great extent, and many of their languages are in danger of becoming extinct.
Many white South Africans also speak other European languages, such as Portuguese (also spoken by black Angolans and Mozambicans), German, and Greek, while some Asians and Indians in South Africa speak South Asian languages, such as Tamil, Hindi, Gujarati, Urdu, and Telugu. French is still widely spoken by French South Africans especially in places like Franschhoek, where many South Africans are of French origin. South African French is spoken by fewer than 10,000 individuals. Congolese French is also spoken in South Africa by migrants.
South African language is a distinct though incompletely emerged in national standard language that also subsumes a cluster of semi-standardised dialects.

The cuisine of South Africa is sometimes called "Rainbow Cuisine", as it has had a variety of multicultural sources and stages. The cuisine can be generalized as:

  • Cookery practiced by indigenous people of South Africa such as the Khoisan and Xhosa, Zulu- and Sotho-speaking people
  • Settler cookery that emerged from several waves of immigration introduced during the colonial period by people of Indian and Afrikaner and British descent and their slaves and servants - this includes the cuisine of the Cape Malay people, which has many characteristics of Malaysia and Java, and recipes from neighboring colonial cultures such as Portuguese Mozambique.

According to South African Tourism the top 10 attractions in South Africa, as rated by foreign visitors on departure from the country and published in the South African Yearbook, are as follows:

  • Kruger National Park
  • Cape Town
  • Durban
  • Beaches
  • Garden Route
  • Wine Lands
  • Eastern Cape
  • The Kalahari and Namaqualand
  • Cultural Villages and Town Ship
  • Darkensberg
Apart of all these main places some other destinations are like, Victoria & Alfred waterfront, Table Mountain, Ostrich Farm, Gold Reef city and many more.

Above details are prescribes as a pleasuring and attractive documents by our side. Hope we can able to make our customers satisfied through our online process and makes our customer feel happy with the journey of:THE LANDLOCATED SOUTH AFRICA

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Cost and Dates

Package Type: Price Per Person on Twin Sharing
Rs. 165,790/- *
USD 3,086.70/- *
EUR 2,347.44/- *
GBP 1,906.77/- *
Validity: Valid From January 5, 2012 - June 30, 2012
(For other location please contact OR Send Query)

Hotel Details

Star Category:
City: Cape Town

Star Category:
City: Sun City

Star Category:
City: Sun City

Star Category:
City: Cape Town

Star Category:
City: Cape Town

Star Category:
City: Knysna

Star Category:
City: Knysna

Star Category:
City: Johannesburg

Star Category:
City: Johannesburg

Star Category:
City: Mabula

Star Category:
City: Knysna

Star Category:
City: Johannesburg

Star Category:
City: Cape Town

Star Category:
City: Johannesburg

Star Category:
City: Sun City
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