Situated at the foothills of the Waterberg Mountains in a private game reserve, is one of Africa’s hidden secrets. Whether taking a short break or a well-deserved holiday, BushTime at Mabula has it all. Situated at the foothills of the Waterberg mountains, within the 10 000 hectare Mabula Private Game Reserve, this bush resort offers prolific game which includes the “Big 5” and more than 300 recorded bird species.
The accommodation units are located in four separate camps each with its’ own unique setting. “Modjadji” has the bush and wide open plains, “Sunset Hill” has views forever and sunsets that only Africa can offer, while “Bush and Game Lodge” have magnificent views over the plains and distant hills. The chalets have been spaced to maximize privacy and enhance the feeling of being in the wild.
All the units are fully self-catering and range from one-bedroom chalets to six bedroom bush camps. A mere two hours drive from Johannesburg this malaria free Reserve will ensure that you leave feeling rejuvenated, with memories of quality time spent with family and friends, having experienced the wonders of the African bushveld.
It is with great pleasure that we can inform you that BushTime at Mabula for timeshare owners and guests are now open.
• The directions provided for timeshare facilities and resorts in the Government Gazette published 17 August 2020 include their detailed requirement for all to comply with a myriad of health, safety and sanitizing protocols, which will be steadfastly observed by Mabula for the safety of everybody (staff included).
• Access to certain facilities will be limited or not available, but safaris will be available with certain limitations and restrictions in place;
• Current regulations per the Government Gazette allow for inter-provincial travelling, meaning persons may travel over province borders for leisure activities.
We do apologize for any inconvenience caused.
Mabula Ground-Hornbill Project
We are thrilled to have partnered with the Woman’s Leadership and Training Programme (WLTP) in southern KwaZulu-Natal to initiate conservation of the Southern Ground-Horbill in rural communities. Many of the threats that the birds face on commercial farmland are less of a problem here, but fragmentation of populations (by forestry and sugarcane). coupled with expanding settlements,has none-the-less led to a decline.