About Sabie River Camp
Sabie River Camp is a family resort on the banks of the Sabie River, located on the outskirts of Sabie town, close to the Sabie Falls.
Here you will be hushed to sleep at night by the sound of gurgling water. We offer a range of pre-erected self-catering tents, some on stilts and wooden platforms, as well as spacious luxury safari tents with en-suite ablution facilities and kitchenette. Our boma campsite is available for large groups, and we also offer grassed and level camping and caravan sites. Our heated rock pool, impeccably clean and modern ablution facilities, open-air bar, rim-flow pool, and wooden deck overlooking the Sabie River are just some of the unique features that will make your stay with us a pleasant and memorable one.
Sabie River Camp is less than four hours' drive from OR Tambo International Airport, a relaxing hour's drive to and from the Kruger National Park, and just minutes away from a number of spectacular waterfalls, God's Window and Blyde River Canyon.
Reviews for Sabie River Camp31 guest reviews Reviews of
4 out of 5 stars
Sabie River Camp Map
*Distances are shown as the crow flies and not necessarily the actual travelling
Things to do in and around Sabie
(11.3 km from Sabie)
The impressive 70m Mac Mac Falls is one of a collection of waterfalls in the Sabie area. It’s worth walking the easy 3km Secretary Bird Walking Trail from the pools and through indigenous forest.
(7.7 km from Sabie)
Lone Creek Falls is a well-known spot and is part of the waterfall route in the area of Sabie, Mpumalanga. A short 200 m walk from the parking will take you to the foot of the 68 m waterfall. If you'd like to experience the falls in solitude and...
(6.8 km from Sabie)
The Bridal Veil Falls is approximately 6 km from the tranquil and attractive town of Sabie. The waterfall resembles a bridal veil and roars down from a spectacular height of 70 m. There is a challenging 750 m walk through a luscious indigenous...
(0 km from Sabie)
Sabie is surrounded by one of the largest man-made forests in the world. Forestry first began in the area in 1876 with plantings of commercial eucalyptus and wattle trees. The museum documents the history of the industry and also showcases new...