Pine Lodge resort is located a mere 15 minutes hour’s drive from Nelson Mandela Bay Airport in the Eastern Cape of South Africa. Travellers from Cape Town will take the N2 toward Port Elizabeth, enjoying the scenic Garden Route and all its splendour, en-route to Pine Lodge.
A drive from Durban will see you travelling along the N2 through the majestic Transkei, and should you be visiting us from Bloemfontein, enjoy the beautiful countryside whilst driving along the N10.
THE EASTERN CAPE
This rich and culturally diverse region is the birthplace of international peace guru, and former South African President, Nelson Mandela. Renowned for its magnificent beaches and favourable climate, the Eastern Cape offers visitors a feast of adventure, from yacht cruises, scuba diving expeditions, and watersports, to safaris and township tours.
Nelson Mandela Bay
Nelson Mandela Bay (formerly known as Port Elizabeth) incorporates Port Elizabeth, Despatch and Uitenhage is a tourist destination in its own right. The Bay hosts a growing national airport, some of the most beautiful beaches in the country, a Dolphinarium and Aquarium, a host of outdoor adventures, and The Boardwalk Casino and Entertainment Complex – a thriving hub of cuisine, nightlife, and entertainment for all ages.
The coastal city hosts a growing national airport, some of the most beautiful beaches in the country, an oceanarium, a host of outdoor adventures, various entertainment and shopping complexes – which are thriving hubs that offer different cuisines, nightlife, and entertainment for all ages.
This historical town was founded on in 1804 by landdrost (district magistrate) Jacob Glen Cuyler and named in honour of the Cape’s Commissioner-General Jacob Abraham Uitenhage de Mist by the Dutch Cape Colony governor, Jan Willem Janssens. The town boast the AutoPavilion, place of cars and legends, which first opened its doors in 2004, for history lovers who can meander through the historical town by visiting the Drostdy, Cuyler Manor and Old Railway Station Museums that relate a fascinating chronicle of the communities that called Uitenhage home before and after colonialism.