The 4-star Temba Game Reserve and Olive Park Lodge, located 12km from Grahamstown, offers luxury accommodation set in the farmhouse originally belonging to Piet Retief. The lodge is set on a beautiful game reserve, ideal for bird watching, hiking, nature activities and game drives.
There are 7 luxury suites, individually decorated and four of which boast outdoor shower facilities. Standard features include an en-suite bathroom, colour television with MNet and tea and coffee making facilities. There is a choice of king-size or twin beds, as well as inter-leading rooms for families.
Guests can look forward to enjoying their favourite beverage at the Settler-style pub, a great place to meet other guests or simply relax. Relaxed candlelit dinners are served on the patio or around the cosy fireplace. Hearty barbeque meals, traditional spitbraai cuisine and Xhosa HotPots are also prepared in the Boma. There is also a restaurant and a covered patio for the summer months.
Nearby activities include abseiling, angling, bird watching, canoe and river rafting, diving, 4×4 trails, hiking, horse riding, mountain and quad biking, micro-lighting, paragliding and sky diving and safaris. The beach is nearby. There are also a number of museums and libraries in the surrounding area.
Please request the canacellation policy upon booking.
Bar, CoffeeTea Maker, Countryside, Near Golf Course, Restaurant, Tourism attractions, Village / Town Outskirts
PricePrice : 600.00 ZAR - 1,085.00 ZAR p/p sharing
- BBQ | Braai Facilities
- Catering By Arrangement
- MNet / Satellite TV
- Private Garden / Patio
- Room Cleaning Service
- Secure Parking
- Tea and coffee maker
- TV Room / Lounge
Bird watching, Boat/River cruise, Botanical, Cultural Attractions, Eco & Nature, Fishing, Game Drives, Guided Tours, Hiking, Historical Attractions, Horse Riding, Leisure, Marine, Mountain Biking, Outdoor, Quad Biking, River rafting / canoeing, Rock climbing, Safaris, Water Sports
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The country’s second largest province probably displays the greatest natural and cultural diversity. In many ways, this is the place where South Africa’s history – and therefore present-day political reality – was thrashed out. It was here, in the late 18th and early 19th Centuries that white settlers first came up against black Africans, with