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A Rare double opportunity and a place for the rest of your life! Two stands available back to back in the quiet sea side village of Trafalgar, South Coast, KZN. Margate 15 minutes' drive to the north and Port Edward 15 minutes to the south. The stands are slopping and needs clearing but have water and electrical connections available.
Amenities available are a petrol station, police, small superette and the beach offers you a natural tidal/rock pool and estuary!
Perfectly situated behind a ridge with scenic views. The stands are a combination of grassland, coastal forest, cascading valley with inland views, overlooking from the side a distant sea view to die for, the beach, Umtamvuna, Impenjati nature reserve, lagoon, a nature lover dream, with the sound of waves crashing on the shore, a constant reminder of the Indian Ocean on your door step!
The beach area has a lovely braai facility, pool and ablution blocks for convenience.
Several popular Golf Courses are in the area and the Wild Coast Casino, Holiday Resort and Hotel are within travelling distance, many coves and landing bays for boats and is any fisherman's dream!
"-The community has a conservation group that protect marine life with the ample coastal fauna & flora around, especially bird and small wildlife i.e.: duiker, bushbuck and monkeys.
For the avid bird watcher, the surrounding area are very fortunate to be home to a few crowned eagles. Although the title of largest eagle in Africa is claimed by the martial eagle, the crowned eagle holds the title of the most powerful eagle in Africa. It can take prey of over four times its size. Recently, a two-year-old juvenile was seen taking a monkey in the area.
The sardine run and marine life - As expected, the sardine run was a bit of a non-event again this year, but a few shoals did make it to our shores. Along with them, there was an increase in marine and birdlife along the South Coast. Recently there was an orca sighting just off Port Edward, and of course the whales are full steam ahead during spring and summer up the coast to have their calves in warmer northern waters. Watching the sea for the tell-tale signs of whales' spray. Once you have identified a spot of activity, watch for the breaching and tail slapping.