Wolwedans Dunes Lodge
How has this hotel rated in the past?
- Continental Breakfast
- Swimming pool
- Free parking
TripAdvisor Reviews Wolwedans Dunes Lodge Maltahohe
Travel Blogs from Maltahohe
... musicals. Nick names: Mouse by her entire family and extended family! Dreams as a child: Went through a dinosaur phase and wanted to be a paleontologist...then wanted to be a surgeon! 10 year plan: Travel, travel, travel, finish uni at some point and travel even more! Why did you come to Africa? I've always wanted to come and have always been fascinated in the way that these people live. It's such a beautiful place and the people are incredible!! I have also always had a ...
... finished up and I headed out on my final visit to see Fidel, the dog I named last year for my friend Amos (man not dog!) I picked Amos up from his job at the Ministry for Agriculture and we drove on to his farm. On route I got told off for not telling him I’d left Namibia in December and then, even worse, I hadn’t told him I’d come back! But Fidel looked amazing and was thrilled to see me. He’s a huge dog – definitely has his father’s genes – ...
... one syllable are like ga, tang, ah, gaga and other weird sounds. Each word is made up of 4 clicks and there are about 10 clicks per sentence.
The Bushmen are the oldest ethnic group in Namibia and have inhabited Southern Africa for an estimated 20,000 years. Around 30,000 San live in Namibia, but only 2,000 of them still follow a traditional way of life.
Traditionally they would eat 20 kilos of meat each over 36 hours. As food didn't come often, evolutionary adaptation of ...
Although we've driven through the Richtersveld Transfrontier Park before, nothing compares to an early morning drive through the park just after sunrise. The morning light lends a crisper, brighter air to the experience and one is less likely to encounter other traffic especially on a Sunday morning. The 120 odd kilometres took us through a winding dirt road flanked by constantly changing vistas of majestic ...
... good bye dance and many others. Afterwards we walked to their market where they sell jewelry, carvings and many other crafts. They don't haggle you or push you to buy anything which was different from the other countries we've visited. For everything that is sold, $1 goes to the market and the rest goes to the person who made it. Also the money from the tour goes to the village. It's hard for them to survive without being able to make any money except with the tours. Long ago ...