65 Kloof Guesthouse
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TripAdvisor Reviews 65 Kloof Guesthouse Fresnaye
Travel Blogs from Fresnaye
... township. A place that as you can read in my former
blogs has captured my heart. I cannot imagine how it will be to worry about a
train that arrives late or what I have to wear to a party. Last week we went on
a risk assessment and talked to a family because their shack was burned down.
The family consisted of a mother with her 3 children, The shack was burned to
the ground which is sad enough because ...
... lovely menu with some matching wines.
Wild Mushroom Risotto Croquette
Goat’s feta, watercress, truffled soubise & sautéed shimeji mushrooms
Steenberg Sphynx C******nay 2014
Cauliflower purée, crisp cauliflower, braised kale, tender stem broccoli pesto & green peppercorn jus
Steenberg Merlot 2011
Baked Chocolate Ganache
Everyday is a step closer to me leaving and I hate it. I do miss my family and my friends but I cannot imagine being at home. This place is my home it's weird to imagine not waking up here everyday Today at program we continued to do my handprint shirt which was awesome. Only two kiss weren't there - progress and Mathew. They're in debt at the school and so can't bring their kids in till they pay it off. When we had finished my shirt other than their two hands my ...
... chatted for most the morning and then wandered the craft shops once again. The Szabo's came for a visit from where they were staying in Cape Town, we had lunch at illy and went shopping again, this time we bought some knick knacks, chocolate and paintings. We had a braai for dinner by the pool with the Wright's and Szabo's and had chocolate, rooibos and a good laugh till late. 16 Oct We were up at 5.30am and on the road by 6 for the biggest drive we've ever done in ...
... to stay on the right side, even when out of the country, so that everyone who met the French army had to concede the way.
All the formerly British, Dutch, Spanish and Portuguese colonies in the Americas originally kept to the left, and French colonies kept to the right. The first keep-right law in the United States was passed in 1792 and applied to the Philadelphia and Lancaster Turnpike. New York formalized
right-hand traffic in 1804 and New Jersey in 1813.