You will experience above and beyond the Sani Pass. Excellent service & a personal expert guide who will exceed your expectations.
We choose our vehicles for suitability & comfort on the Sani Pass & in Lesotho. They all have individual seats & are in excellent condition.
Beyond the Sani Pass, experience amazing far-off remote places, Lesotho Highlands & beautiful scenery. Immerse yourself in Basotho cultures.
20 years of experience on the Sani Pass & Lesotho & leading specialised tours, have given us the knowledge to create memories to be treasured and not forgotten.
Spectacular views. Known as the ‘African Massage’. Highest Pub in Southern Africa. World Heritage site. Basotho culture.
Duration 7 hours.
Most popular tour in 2018
Full Sani Pass Tour plus ‘exclusive’ cultural and heritage tour.
Drive up the Sani Pass behind a tour under the guidance of one of our expert guides. In addition visit to Basotho village.
Once in a lifetime overnight experience in authentic Lesotho rural area. Visit exclusive village and interact with villagers. Private Basotho Guide. Sleep in colonial house steeped in history. Full board, entertainment, accommodation included.
Start and return from Durban in comfort.
Transfer to 4×4 vehicle in Underberg. Day tour.
This tour packs a ‘big punch’ with unforgettable views.
My first impressions of Lesotho were brown, a lot of brown, sprinkled with little specks of bright colours, like candy coated buttons on a caramel cake.
In retrospect, this perspective was right, as the vast mountainous highlands areas do appear brown at first sight. It is only on closer inspection that you see green brush, goats, sheep and birds and all kinds of wriggly and crawly things. However, the little specks of colour were in fact shepherds wondering through lonely terrain, all swaddled tightly in bright blankets
“On a good day you can see until tomorrow” is how views from the edge of the Sani Pass have been described.
Standing on the summit staring into deep crevices and across coloured walls of rock, it is daunting to imagine that 160 million years ago enormous internal pressures from the core of the earth tore apart Gondwanaland and resulted in vast cracks in the crust of the African Continent. Through these fractures molten lava flooded over the shores of Africa and through lakes and swamps where dinosaurs had lived and died.
We all want to believe that the tribal dance in the village we travel so far to see is more “real” than the one performed at dinner at the airport hotel. We want to believe that the bread we had at the small Basotho village is more “authentic” than the overpriced snack that tourists pay for at the Waterfront markets.
Today authenticity has become the goal and measure of travel. “Real” travellers are avoiding expensive, posed tourist attractions, preferring to wander off the “beaten track”. Many avoid the “touristy” places and are discerning about wanting to have ‘real’ cultural experiences.