Jock Safari Lodge
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- Continental Breakfast
- Room service
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Swimming pool
TripAdvisor Reviews Jock Safari Lodge Kruger National Park
Travel Blogs from Kruger National Park
... so many of these guys we'd joke about the newbies slowing down for them. Next up were bunches of Impalas. They're everywhere. And they're low guys on the food chain totem pole. Seems every meat eater here wants a piece of them. One guide later joked "Please don't make me stop for Impalas. We only have 2 hours."
On a short drive, we also saw Wildebeest, Elephants, Zebras, Warthogs, Helmeted Guineafowl, more giraffe's and lots of birds. This ...
... asked if we would like to freshen up – we said no, that’s fine as we would probably fall asleep if we went back to our Bungalow. He kept pressing us and then asked us to choose our meal for tonight. Then he said “are you sure you don’t want to freshen up?” I said no, it was OK. Then he said, what if I said there may be a surprise” … oh oh … I said, well I guess we had better go.
We got a night porter to take ...
... apples, chips and cookies, all eaten while we shared where we were from and what we were doing in South Africa. From there we climbed back into the van and drove to the trail up to Cape Point Lighthouse. We hiked up, stopping along the way to take in the ocean, cliffs, beach and sun all around us as the wind whipped.through our hair. Up at the lighthouse I could.see a grey string of mountain peeks curving through the ocean in the distance. Later, Sele told us they were ...
... camp. I was quite excited to be here, as recently my favourite chain cafe had opened cafes in Kruger and there was one here! Paul and I choose a table outside so that we would have a good view of the river. I really enjoyed my coffee and muffin. It was just a quick break here. From the rest camp we could see various birds, a herd of grazing impalas and unfortunately not much else. I would have expected to see animals come to drink, but as I have learnt about the bush, it’s all ...
... darker one stood up and waddled (they have a waddly, ambling kind of walk) about 6 feet away from our truck and just stood and stared at us with his black eyes for about 5 minutes, then he waddled back to his sibling and layed down next to him. The lighter one kept changing positions, rolling his head, stretching, hiding his face in his nose. We watched them for about 30 minutes as it slowly grew dark.