A sanctuary for biodiversity

There was once a baby elephant, Jabulani, who was abandoned at the age of 4 months. Adopted by Lente Roode, owner of Camp Jabulani, it was at this moment when the reserve's story began. Today, passionate people are making every effort to save and protect these threatened species.

A sanctuary for biodiversity

There was once a baby elephant, Jabulani, who was abandoned at the age of 4 months. Adopted by Lente Roode, owner of Camp Jabulani, it was at this moment when the reserve's story began. Today, passionate people are making every effort to save and protect these threatened species.

A pioneer in the country since 1980, the Centre for Endangered Species at Camp Jabulani has established itself as one of the leading private research and breeding centres in South Africa.

South Africa’s elephants
Here, you become part of the family the moment your cross the camp's threshold.
The charm of Camp Jabulani, its staff and the atmosphere that prevails are what makes it such a unique place.
A large wooden table is filled with dozens of photos of the owner and the animals who have been cared for at the reserve.
Our room, with the camp's characteristic décor.
One of the priorities at Camp Jabulani is the rehabilitation of the cheetah, an endangered animal, in its natural habitat. A breeding centre as been established at the camp.
The fight against poaching is also a priority. The initiative Rescue Rhinos was launched to assist in the rehabilitation and reintroduction of orphaned or wounded rhinos back into their natural environment.
I had the feeling of having been here from its beginning. I would have liked to stay for much longer...
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