The Nesbitt Castle
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- Swimming pool
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TripAdvisor Reviews The Nesbitt Castle Bulawayo
Travel Blogs from Bulawayo
... was on the case quick enough. Lunch was amazing. Salad, rolls and cold meat! The perfect meal for a hot day and something different from our normal cracker lunch. I had to have seconds. Feeling full we climbed to the top of another rock type hill in search of ancient rock paintings. The view at the top was spectacular. Ian sat us down at the top telling us stories of the old bushman tribes, allowing us to imagine the landscape in front of us with thousands of animals scattered about; ...
... National Park...a 36 hectare former Girl Guide camp being developed as an education, conservation and recreational centre. Rachel & Serena led the climb up to Dave's bench...the plaque quotes Dave's moto: 'KEEP SMILING' something you can't help but do as you sit, gazing out over a beautiful view of Rowallan Park. We hope to return soon to see Neil's 'brain-child' come to ...
Flanked by two rangers (armed with AK47s(!)) we disembarked our safari vehicle and set off on foot in search of Rhino... After a remarkably short trek through the bush, the international 'shhh' sign was passed on along the line...we walked on in relative silence and within minutes were rewarded with a memorable sight...five white rhino resting under ...
... stuff. The rhinos in this park are dehorned because poaching is such a huge problem here and I found it really interesting to hear Ian's perspective on why they should continue to dehorn these particular rhinos. After lunch we drove to a cave with ancient paintings dating back around one hundred thousand years in parts, with some paintings only visible when in shadow. Ian told us the history of the bushmen (think 'gods must be crazy') who are virtually extinct ...
... suffered a lot and so we've been past lots of reminders of that- for example, a lot of the houses here are quite nice with swimming pools and the like, but many have fallen into disrepair. It's certainly on the way up again though, and definitely quite a bit more prosperous than the likes of Malawi or Uganda. The houses in the towns are made of bricks, in the other countries we've pretty much only seen huts in the rural an town a areas and only ...