Cybele Forest Lodge And Spa
How has this hotel rated in the past?
- Continental Breakfast
- Swimming pool
- Room service
- Wheelchair accessibility
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TripAdvisor Reviews Cybele Forest Lodge And Spa White River
Travel Blogs from White River
Ria and I went to one of those dress up photo places and had a great time dressing up for some photos to be taken. I was supposed to be a can can girl, but alas, was more like the madam. Ria dressed in bloomers and a top, she looked great Pictures turned out good, bought a ...
... male Elephant who was searching for a female and that they can be very unpredictable. We backed for 200-300 feet but, he kept coming. Finally, the driver rev'd the engine a couple of times and the Elephant shied away. We then scooted past. Disney couldn't have created such great drama. We saw an abundance of Kudu -- the largest of Antelope as well as Cape Buffalo, Hippopotamus, Wart Hogs and lots of different ...
Our sleep schedule has drastically changed since Europe. Today was considered a sleep in as we didn't have to be at breakfast until 7:30 AM. After cereal and fruit we headed out on one last nature walk at our bush lodge. All seventeen of us trekked quietly through the bush. Wyatt tested our bush knowledge from the previous day and added new tidbits of information. We learned that a tree call the Weeping Wottle flowers with yellow blooms ...
... and guacamole. Brian stayed in car while I shopped and had lunch. Bought solar light (180 rand) like Philips. Went to Lisbon falls (awesome) that was Blyde river. Then Gods window which is awesome view of valley. Natural bush looks just like a garden!! Budlia's and aloes growing wild. Also tree ferns but they all look burnt, Brian said they are native. Arrived at Perry's Bridge Hollow, Hazyview Boutique Hotel at 3. Checked in. ...
... to meet up together. The jeep was a specially built Land Rover designed for safari expeditions. James had no qualms about turning off of the dirt roads and driving straight into or directly over the bush, or perhaps down a somewhat dried up river bed, in order to follow the tracks or ambling of an animal. In most cases, the animals were not bothered by the vehicles at all. We could park within 20 feet or so of them, and they would often just sit and look at us, ...