Best Places to visit in South Africa

Taking a break from our "usual" topics, we've decided to brag about our amazing country a bit, and make sure you all know the absolute best places to visit while in SA.

Everyone knows that South Africa is one of the world's premier destinations for all types of travelers. But what are the best spots to hit to get a real taste of the country? If you have time to visit five different places, you can get the experience of a lifetime in South Africa.

Although the mobile casino lets you reach the casino online anywhere in the world that has an internet connection, even that will be a difficult trick in some of these wonders of the modern world.  


1. Kruger National Park


There is no better way to unlock the majesty and the grandeur of Africa  that to ride through the savannah, past a bevy of zebra and a lion fresh from the kill. The elephants are enormous to the point of awe, and the giraffes are almost surreal in their beauty.

The park is enormous and it remains exactly as it was through all of history. if you want to know what Africa really means, a trip to Kruger is essential. It's a true gift to humanity that feeds the soul as much as anything else, leaving visitors  breathless and hopeful, and more deeply connected to their own humanity than ever before.


2. The Garden Route


After a taste of wild nature, the best plan is to find something of the sedate sort for the second leg of the tour. The pristine waters and golden sands of the Garden Route are the perfect way to return to earth after the glory of Kruger. The views are stunning, from the colors to the shapes and curves of the peaks and valleys.

The Garden Route offers natural beauty at its best. It's no wonder the spot is one of the top South African attractions for visitors. Its 300 kilometer stretch - from Durban to Capetown - is long enough to seem endless and small enough to feel manageable for the time conscious traveler. It's a must see in a country full of places and things that can't be missed.  


3. Capetown


After seeing nature in all its splendor, the best thing to add to the mix is to start to move to the city. But when it comes to South Africa, even the city can glow with natural beauty. That's what makes Capetown so special. It has all the size, scale, and people of a major city but it's nested in landscape that has to be seen to be believed.

There is little wildlife in this part of South Africa but the beaches and mountains in the region are as stunning as anywhere else in the country.  That's a real credit to the city and the main reason why Capetown draws more tourists each year than any other part of the country.  Just look towards Table Mountain, the city's most recognizable landmark, and see what makes it a jewel in South Africa's crown.  


4. The Blyde River Canyon Nature Reserve


After surfacing back in the urban center, it's time to return to the parts of the country that are simply impossible to find in any other country. The Blyde River Canyon is a good example. At 33 kilometers, it's the largest green canyon in the world. And it's a wonder to behold all at once.

It's not just views from a distance that make this place so special. There are over 1000 species of fauna to examine up close as well. There is so much exotic beauty to look at, you won't want to pull yourself away. No wonder why one of the sections is commonly referred to as God's Window.


5. Robben Island


Get a taste of history of South Africa with a stop-over at Robben Island, the infamous prison during the apartheid era, located off the coast of Capetown. It's most famous inmate, undoubtedly, was future president Nelson Mandela, who spent 18 of his 27 years behind bars at Robben Island. Other presidents have also paid their time, including Jacob Zuma.

The spot has recently been awarded the status of heritage site by UNESCO, which means that there is no risk that that place will ever be torn down. It stands as a monument not only to the era of apartheid but also to the region's history dating back hundreds of years. The prison has been holding political prisoners since at least the eighteenth century.