The Kwandwe Melton Manor in malaria-free, Big Five Private Game Reserve in the Eastern Cape of South Africa is a well-appointed frontier farmhouse featuring a luxurious modern touch.
Melton Manor is a modern safari villa suitable for families and small groups of friends accommodating up to eight guests at a time. Guests here enjoy spacious communal living areas as well as many private areas, a private 4x4 safari vehicle, butler, chef, ranger and tracker team.
The en-suite bedrooms are around the manor central courtyard with its outdoor swimming pool as the main feature. The private safari vehicle with a team of ranger and tracker are available for guests to explore the amazing wildlife and the magnificent scenery of this region in South Africa.
The bedrooms offer welcoming private space for guests complete with a spacious veranda, a big bed as well as a butler hatch for the pleasant and unobtrusive morning service. The bathtub invites for relaxation while the tall windows provide scenic views over the surrounding bushveld.
During the thrilling safari drives, guests have the opportunity to experience the wildlife of the reserve with their experienced game ranger. Travellers are invited to spend the afternoon hours in the pool, on the terrace or in the library, where a quiet session of reading can be enjoyed. An extensive collection of board games is also available.
The interactive farm-style kitchen at the Meltons Manor encourages guests to watch the personal chef combining flavours to meet the specific dietary requirements. Guests enjoy meals and snacks in the dining room or around the welcoming farmhouse table which is set on the terrace. Alternative dining venues include the ox waggon boma, as well as casual picnic sites during the safari drives.
For smaller guests at Kwandwe, a whole new world of exploration awaits. Kids learn through educational and exciting activities about flora and fauna of this malaria-free game reserve and learn about Africa's magnificent wildlife. During the search for bones, insects, and skulls children are being taught how to identify droppings as well as animal tracks.