Crocodile Kruger Safari Lodge
How has this lodge rated in the past?
- Continental Breakfast
- Swimming pool
- Free parking
Photos of Crocodile Kruger Safari Lodge
TripAdvisor Reviews Crocodile Kruger Safari Lodge Marloth Park
Travel Blogs from Marloth Park
... been on Thursdays game drive .....we left it in the hands of our trusty guide.
It was a lot colder this morning and took a while to thaw out in the rising sun. We were hoping to see lions today if nothing else. After 12 hours we had seen practically everything apart from wild dogs and Hyenas. Being a "nerdy birdy" ....Dylan showed us many different birds that we hadn't seen and definitely would not have had it not been for ...
... doubt many people would have seen as you aren't normally allowed out of your vehicle. He had a wide knowledge of the Kruger and animals that resided there but he mainly spoke Zulu and very little English. The Kruger National Park is massive and on a game drive you only cover a tiny percent of it. Had a fantastic day and spotted a lot of birds ( I am now being called the Nerdy Birdy because I am ticking off all of ...
Carol and I were out of the house by 10:30am and drove to Malelane to an internet cafe so I could access my university offers and to contact home. I got accepted into Curtin university doing a double degree in Geology and Finance!! Had a really nice lunch at a small cafe before heading into the Kruger park for a 3hr drive. We saw giraffe, elephant and 5 lions!! We had the lions all to ourselves as no other cars came past and I got some fantastic ...
Tuesday 8th October 2013 The alarm was set for 5.00am, but woke up just before it. Quick coffee and on the road at 5.50am. Today's plan was to travel the 145km south to our next camp, Skukuza. Initially we didn't see a dickie bird, not even the hyeanas in the spot we saw them yesterday. Our 1st real spot of note was a carcas about 20 yards from the road, which was being fought over by a couple of Sidestriped jackals and numerous vultures, including the ...
As well as the earlier scorpion, we have had many more endearing neighbours in camp. At various times we've shared our plots with a nursing bats, monitor lizards and mongoose. We're still hoping to use Pete's UV torch to find some scorpions by night (they fluoresce). In the days, we've continued to sedately pootle the highways and byways between our various night halts, steadily seeing more animals and plants doing unfamiliar things. Pete feeds us with a ...