How has this lodge rated in the past?
- Swimming pool
- Breakfast Available
- Refrigerator in room
- Outdoor pool
- Microwave in room
TripAdvisor Reviews Malala Lodge Hluhluwe
Travel Blogs from Hluhluwe
... this pan had shrunk to a small pool with surrounding mud. A reedbuck was to the left and three saddle billed storks in the pan. A group of zebra including a tiny baby were strolling around the picnic site. They didn't seem concerned by us stopping and carried on grazing; obviously used to visitors! At the next waterhole a family of warthogs were running about and a female nyala came down to the water very close to us. The edge of this part of the park runs down the ...
... and then spend a day there tomorrow. We are only out of the park for about 40 minutes, before we are back in the next one. UMkuze Game Reserve was established in 1912 and is now part of iSimangaliso Wetland Park, a UESCO World Heritage site. This reserve of dense scrub and open acacia plains covers some 36,000 spectacular hectares and offers some great game viewing but it is Birding that makes this park so unique, offering some of the best bird ...
... rhino on the hillside on the right hand side, walking and eating this time. It was only lunchtime and already we had seen elephant and six white rhino! We had a snack lunch at the with lovely views of the river. Down towards the Hluhluwe river there were groups of impala and wildebeest and another white rhino was seen in the distance. When crossing rivers we always pause on the bridge as game may often be seen drinking or lying by the water. ...
... a small table and the makings for tea and coffee as well as cookies. It was no dunkin, but I have to say, enjoying a cup of coffee on the African savannah was pretty sweet. Upon returning to the lodge, blown away by the number of different animals we had seen so early in our experience, we ventured to find breakfast. After the braii at the Boma last night, we did not know what to expect for the normal meals. Breakfast was delicious. There was a wide variety of options including ...
... they were very close it proved a real challenge as the reed stems they perched on were blowing in the wind, and the stems blew across many of the pictures. Thank goodness for digital photography and no cost to waste so many shots. Amongst the nest building Thick-billed and Yellow Weavers, a male Lesser Masked Weaver made a brief appearance. Hundreds of Little Swifts circled noisily overhead (they nest and ...