SANParks announced on 1 November 2017 that Table Mountain National Park (TMNP) would be charging differential tariffs as of 1 November 2018 at all its entry gates.
Don’t feel like driving your vehicle to Cape Point? No problem! The City Sightseeing coach has got you covered with its Cape Point Explorer route.
South African National Parks is introducing new gate access technology at Table Mountain and West Coast National Parks on November 1st 2018; the new gate technology is expected to streamline ticket purchase and quick access for visitors to these parks.
Cape Point recently won the Visitor Experience: Scenic Beauty award for 2018 at the Western Cape leg of the Lilizela Tourism Awards.
George Allen Senior said, “Work hard, stay positive, and get up early. It’s the best part of the day.” Who is George Allen Senior? We don’t know, but we absolutely agree with him, and that’s why we’re encouraging you to get to Cape Point early.
An information update from South African National Parks regarding the current roadworks.
Table Mountain National Park has appointed a replacement roads contractor to complete the section of road works before the Rooikrans traffic circle on the Cape Point main road and work will soon recommence. The same contractor will also work on the Cape Point main road between Rooikrans and the Olifantsbos link road intersection
The park expects the site establishment to start on the 1st of June 2018 with construction starting shortly thereafter and to last for approximately 20 months.
Visitors & tour guides can expect a stop and go in place as well as short delays as traffic moves through the section of road works. Please also adhere to all traffic signage especially speed advisement’s.
Please allow some additional time for waiting in the queue especially at peak times of the day.
Please accept our apologies in advance for the discomfort the delays will have on a journey to and from Cape Point.
Thank you for your continued support!
Cape of Horns
Bontebok of the Cape Point
Near extinction of bontebok in South Africa
Bontebok were once so numerous in the Cape that the first colonists considered them to be pests. The wanton slaughter of the animals eventually decimated the population. By the mid-1920s, there were less than 20 bontebok in the Cape.