When God was giving each animal a place in the world, the pair of hippos begged to be allowed to live in the cool water which they so dearly loved. God looked at them, and was doubtful about letting them live in the water: their mouths were so large, their teeth so long and sharp, and their size and appetites were so big, He was afraid that they would eat up all the fish.
Did you know? Legend has it that the kudu is God’s favorite antelope! After creating the very first kudu, God held its face in His hands, looked into its eyes and exclaimed, “You are SO beautiful!” and kissed the kudu smack on the nose! And that’s why the kudu bears the fingerprints of God. You can see them on the sides of every kudu’s face.
With our year round temperate climate, your decision about the best time to visit South Africa will not so much be based on the weather but more about the experiences and adventures you wish to have. For example, South Africa’s winter months (June, July, August) – which have the least rainfall, except for the Western Cape with its Mediterranean climate – is a peak time for game viewing, as a shortage of water means animals gather at watering holes.
Whoosh! You are comfortably seated high above the mountains, gracefully gliding toward the summit. Beauty lies in every direction: the majestic Magaliesberg, the spectacular Hartbeespoort Dam, and a kaleidoscope of colorful landscapes.
If you are trying to decide on a vacation spot that is filled with amazing scenery, fantastic adventure, and memorable experiences, an African safari vacation is the perfect travel destination for you.
A safari is a perfect way to experience the wildlife, scenery, local communities, and understanding of the life the locals lead. With an all-inclusive guided tour, all details of the trip will be taken care of so you can enjoy the beautiful scenery and once in a lifetime experience.
Here are some of the reasons why you should choose an African safari vacation for your next trip.
See Africa’s Wildlife Up Close
African lion looking through the window of traveler’s vehicle.