2 sleeper or family room (2 adults, 2 children)
Air conditioning, Tea and coffee station, Spacious patio, Bar fridge
Our rooms are configured as Twin Single (2 single beds), Double (Queen size bed) or Family rooms (Queen size bed and two single pull-out beds for children under 12 years old). Our rooms are fully air-conditioned, each with a patio overlooking our lush gardens. There are braai (BBQ) facilities on site, a coffee bar / restaurant, secure parking and our units are serviced daily.
Other facilities include:
- Free Wifi
- Secure Parking
- Designated Smoking Areas
Rooms sleep 2 adults or family of 4 (2 adults, 2 children)
Things to do near KMIA
Attractions near KMIA
- The Panorama Route, Mpumalanga
- Graskop Gorge Lift
- Pilgrim's Rest
- Blyde River Canyon
- Bourke's Luck Potholes
- God's Window
- The Pinnacle
- Mac Mac Falls
One of the country's most scenic self-drives, the Panorama Route, explores the Mpumalanga highlands, or the north-eastern section of the Great Escarpment of the Drakensberg. In these rugged mountains the plateau comes to an abrupt and dramatic halt, falling steeply away into the Lowveld accompanied by incredible views out over the grasslands of Africa. The Panorama Route's popularity has much to do with its proximity to the Kruger National Park. It is often part and parcel of any organised trip to the game reserve. But it is also favoured for the access it provides to one of the province's major scenic draw cards, the Blyde River Canyon. The Blyde River Canyon is one of the largest canyons on earth, and increasingly popular with overseas visitors. The most popular stretch of the route is the R532 that winds its way from the town of Sabie via a selection of graceful waterfalls - the Sabie Falls, Bridal Veil Falls, Mac Mac Falls - to God's Window, the Blyde River Canyon, Bourke's Luck Potholes and the three Rondawels. The famous Lowveld View is not even 5 km north of Bourke's Luck Potholes. This view out over the canyon from a height of 1 219 metres above sea level, the Blyde River cutting its way through the valleys below and the Blydepoort Dam in the distance, is unspeakably beautiful.
A recent addition to the Panorama Route, the Graskop Gorge Lift is the first of its kind in the Southern Hemisphere. A glass-fronted lift takes you some 50 m down a sheer cliff face to the valley floor in the forest below. Once there, you can explore further via a network of suspension bridges and walkways along forest trails and across mountain streams. There are a few shops, craft markets and a restaurant and bar at the top.
Central and well-known, this famous little town is a living museum and dates back to the pioneering days of the Gold Rush of the 19th Century. It's like stepping back in time. There are numerous museums housed in corrugated iron houses, the infamous Robbers Pass, the ubiquitous Royal Hotel, the authentic recreation of the Digging Site just outside the town, the Church Bar, old newspaper offices and an assortment of tea rooms, stores and diners for you to discover.
This is the world's greenest canyon, third in size only to the Grand Canyon of America and the Fish River Canyon of Namibia. The best place to view the canyon is from the Lowveld View site. At 1,219 m, it offers a breathtaking view over the Blyde River Canyon with its assorted rock formations like The Three Rondavels and forested valleys. Looking down, you'll see the Blyde River snaking its way across the canyon floor to the wide expanse of the Blydepoort Dam.
Over millennia, swirling whirlpools between the confluence of the Treur (meaning sad) and Blyde (meaning happy) Rivers have carved out a series of fascinating potholes in the underlying rockface. A popular tourist spot, you can explore the area on foot or via sturdy overhead bridges overlooking the potholes below. There's a good information centre, picnic area and many local crafts on offer.
Probably the most well-known of the viewpoints in the area, God's Window is perched on the edge of the escarpment with infinite views of the Lowveld below. On a clear day, you can see forever. Or, at least, all the way to Mozambique over 200 km away.
The Pinnacle is a freestanding rock monolith rising up from the thick surrounding bush like a sentinel. There are two viewpoints, each giving you different aspects of this geographical phenomenon.
A walkway past local curio stalls leads you to the lookout over these twin waterfalls which plummet 70 metres to the rock pool below. The noise is thunderous and can be heard at some distance. The Mac Mac Pools are a few meters away from the lookout spot and they are ideal for a shady picnic stop and a refreshing dip in the bracing mountain waters. Other waterfalls worth a visit include the Lisbon Falls (92 m and the area's highest) and the Berlin Falls (42 m).