to Appelsfontein Game Lodge
OUDTSHOORN GUEST LODGE: Situated in the heart of the Klein Karoo, Appelsfontein Guest Lodge is an eco-friendly safari tented camp. Surrounded by the Gamkaberg mountain range with characteristic red stone hills and mountainous sandveld fynbos.
Appelsfontein Game Lodge is located 31km from Oudtshoorn, well-known for ostrich farming, crocodile ranch and the famous Cango Caves. Also the famous Swartberg Mountain pass that snows over in winter. Calitzdorp, famous for its wine, port & vineyards, is only a 45km drive away.
Appelsfontein is located 95km from George Airport.
• Situated in the heart of the Klein Karoo
• Nestled in the mountain range of the Gamkaberg
• 31km to Oudtshoorn, 45km to Calitzdorp, 95km to George
• Tented safari camp
• 2 tents, sleep 4
• open area braai lapa/kitchen, lapa can be enclosed to ensure comfort & warmth
• Including bathroom facilities
• Diverse range of indigenous ecosystems
• Karoo flats & Gamka mountain range
• 3500 hectares game reserve
• Bordering Gamkaberg Nature Reserve
Become one with nature on these never ending trails with breathtaking views of plateaus and mountains, routes for the beginner, novice and expert.
Hiking & Day hiking
Along all routes immerse yourself in nature.
Game drives available. Along the way plentiful game species can be sighted, eland, black backed jackel, baboon, klipspringer, springbuck to name a few.
Our 4×4 trails offers a great experience for both the enthusiast and the experienced 4×4 drivers with slopes ranging from easy to very steep. You will also enjoy breathtaking views of the mountains and plateaus.
We currently have 5 species to hunt. These include the Eland, Red hartebees, Springbok, Steenbok and Grysbok.
For more information or our pricelist, contact us
What does Karoo mean?
The Karoo is best defined by its vegetation, which consists of assorted succulents and low scrub bushes spaced from one foot to several feet apart. The area is devoid of surface water, and its name is derived from the Khoisan word meaning “land of thirst”.
Source: Encyclopaedia Britannica