The Grace In Rosebank
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TripAdvisor Reviews The Grace In Rosebank
Travel Blogs from Rosebank
... was..then shortly after we arrived at the markets and it was awesome!! It lived up to the hype it was given :) the foods varied in cuisines, colours and tastes which we attempted to taste as many as possible... We tried 7 out of a bzillion.. So close :p Then Manja picked us up and we were on the road again.. The original plan was to go see the Umoja musical tonight, however it was cancelled for obvious reasons so plan B involved a little more shopping at Sandton ...
... and a huge statue of Nelson Mandela. After a massive pizza (just $8), he went back to work and I roamed the Mall. I spent a large chunk of time in the Apple store so I could get online, then I found a music store which time seems to have forgotten. It was the best selection of cd's I have seen in years, and not only that....there was a tonne of vinyl records. Old vinyl from 80's U2, ...
... took photos and looked down if we dared! Was incredible to be so close to the thundering waterfall, although I was definitely a bit scared. We thought our waterfall experience was over after this but we were wrong. After more rock scrambling and avoiding the current we ended up on the other side which had an even better view - you could almost see to the bottom (which was very far down!) and were told we could get in the water. Erm okay - did this guide have a death wish?! ...
A very nice hotel with a comfy room opposite a very modern complex of Rosebank Malls, Holiday Inn & Hyatt hotels.
High walls & guards, safe in the room made it all very secure.
Busy traffic outside with mostly the latest cars and many public taxis that think they on the F1 circuit.
The next morning Lusanda, in-country for Swaziland arrived to assist in my orientation week. We spent the Saturday exploring the ...
... hats similar to those worn by Vietnamese women. The infrastructure is terrible and so mostly these kind and gentle people get around on horseback riding their Basotho ponies effortlessly up and down the staggering and treacherous mountain peaks.
Another similarity with the Xhosa dwellers in the Transkei and zulu villages in Kwa-Zulu Natal is that families grow their own crops. The most predominant by far is the handy cob of corn of which one of the many uses is to make ...