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Witvoloos Destination Guide

Delve into Witvoloos in South Africa

Witvoloos in the region of KwaZulu-Natal is located in South Africa - some 267 mi or ( 430 km ) South-East of Pretoria , the country's capital .

Interactive map of Witvoloos

Local time in Witvoloos is now 09:34 AM (Tuesday) . The local timezone is named " Africa/Johannesburg " with a UTC offset of 2 hours. Depending on your mobility, these larger destinations might be interesting for you: Maseru, Siteki, Mbabane, Manzini, and Lobamba. While being here, you might want to check out Maseru . We discovered some clip posted online . Scroll down to see the most favourite one or select the video collection in the navigation. Are you curious about the possible sightsseing spots and facts in Witvoloos ? We have collected some references on our attractions page.


Videos

Hluhluwe National Park

5:57 min by RowdyDH3
Views: 3273 Rating: 5.00

Travel north from Durban for about 100k's (I think?) and you'll get to this great national park. ..

Soul Gypsies South Africa 2011 Safari

6:24 min by L0wDefTV
Views: 80 Rating: 5.00

Chris and Maggie Mellor (Soul Gypsies) organize South African Safaris as well as other wonderful global adventures. www.soulgypsies.com ..


Videos provided by Youtube are under the copyright of their owners.


Interesting facts about this location

Battle of Ulundi

The Battle of Ulundi took place at the Zulu capital of Ulundi on 4 July 1879 and was the last major battle of the Anglo-Zulu War. The British army finally broke the military power of the Zulu nation by defeating the main Zulu army and immediately afterwards capturing and razing the capital of Zululand, the royal kraal of Ulundi.

More reading: Wikipedia Article
Located at -28.32 31.42 (Lat./Long.); Less than 4 km away
Tags: 1879 in South Africa, Battles of the Anglo-Zulu War, History of KwaZulu-Natal

Zululand District Municipality

Zululand is one of the 11 district municipalities ("districts") of KwaZulu-Natal province. The seat of Zululand is Ulundi. The majority of its 804,456 people speak IsiZulu. The district code is DC26. It is part of a larger historical area also known as Zululand.

More reading: Wikipedia Article
Located at -28.32 31.42 (Lat./Long.); Less than 4 km away
Tags: District Municipalities of KwaZulu-Natal

Zulu Kingdom

The Zulu Kingdom, sometimes referred to as the Zulu Empire (or rather imprecisely as Zululand) was a monarchy in Southern Africa that extended along the coast of the Indian Ocean from the Tugela River in the south to Pongola River in the north. The small kingdom grew to dominate much of what is today KwaZulu-Natal in Southern Africa, but when it came into conflict with the British Empire in the 1870s during the Anglo-Zulu War, it was defeated despite an early Zulu victory in the war.

More reading: Wikipedia Article
Located at -28.30 31.42 (Lat./Long.); Less than 6 km away
Tags: 1897 disestablishments, Former British colonies, History of KwaZulu-Natal, History of South Africa, States and territories established in 1818, Zulu culture

Ulundi Stadium

Ulundi Stadium is a multi-use stadium in Ulundi, KwaZulu-Natal, South Africa. It is currently used mostly for football matches and is the alternate home venue of AmaZulu.

More reading: Wikipedia Article
Located at -28.30 31.43 (Lat./Long.); Less than 6 km away
Tags: Soccer venues in South Africa, Sports venues in KwaZulu-Natal

Biggar family

The Biggar family, Alexander Harvey Biggar (29 October 1781 – 27 December 1838) and his two sons Robert (12 September 1813 – 17 April 1838) and George (20 February 1820 – 17 February 1838), were pioneer traders at Port Natal, in what was to become the Colony of Natal. Subsequent to the massacre of Retief's delegation, they became involved in the exchange of attacks between Zulus and settlers. Although contributing to the overthrow of Dingane, all three lost their lives in the conflicts of 1838.

More reading: Wikipedia Article
Located at -28.45 31.32 (Lat./Long.); Less than 14 km away
Tags: 1820 Settlers, English businesspeople, History of KwaZulu-Natal, South African families