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Directions

From Cape Town to De Kelders.

Map from Cape Town to De Kelders


Travel east along the N2 from Cape Town for about 30 minutes and you’ll find yourself at the foot of the Hottentots-Holland mountains. Sir Lowry’s Pass takes you over the mountains and then you travel through the Elgin Valley filled with orchards, forests and roses for half an hour. The Houw Hoek Pass takes you down into the Overberg. At the bottom of the pass you take the turn-off to Hermanus. Travel towards the ocean over the Bot River lagoon. After 20 minutes you will get to Hermanus. Travel through the town following the signs to Stanford. Stanford is 20 minutes from Hermanus along the R43. Continue past Stanford towards Gansbaai and after 10 minutes you will see the turn off to De Kelders.

From the Garden Route to De Kelders.

Travel along the N2 towards Cape Town through the undulating farm fields to Riviersonderend. When you reach Riviersonderend you turn left onto the R326 and travel for 25 minutes until you reach the village of Stanford. Turn left towards Gansbaai on the R43. After about 10 minutes you will see the turn off to De Kelders.

Map from De Kelders to Cliff Lodge


Turn off the R43 towards the sea at De Kelders. Take the third road right into De Villiers, first left into Kayser which takes you right down to Cliff Street and the sea. Turn right into Cliff Street and look for number 6 on your left hand side.
 
 
       

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  “Simply this: The most beautiful view of the ocean, any ocean in the world”
David Doubilet National Geographic USA

“ From De Kelders there is a superb view over the great sweep of Walker Bay where whales flirt and laze, and white sand dunes rise in strange contrast to the blue mountains of the coastal range.”
T.V. Bulpin; Discovering Southern Africa

“…this little town is able to offer some of the world’s best boat and shore-based whale watching and unquestionably the world’s best white-shark diving. The sensational marine tourist attractions should not be the only things to lure you, however. Some of the Cape’s best-conserved fynbos adorns the mountains in the area and numerous walks and trails criss-cross it. After a week spent wandering the streets of Gansbaai and its surroundings, we can comfortably say that this, truly, is the gem of the Overberg.”
Cameron Ewart-Smith; Getaway Magazine March 2003

 

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