Magadzavane Lodge is under Mlawula Nature reserve, This reserve is home to a huge number of diversity and flora and fauna. Malawula is known for its high bird diversity, therefore you can get the opportunity to partake in our bird-watching activity, Night and day drives and as well as hiking.
Mlawula has different picnic sites, with some near the Mlawula River. The reserve has walking trails, self-guided and night guided game drives; which provide the chance to see the variety of wildlife in the area.
There restaurant has a 45 pax seating inside, and further 60 pax outside deck. (Maximum of 105 people). Local and international dishes can be presented to our guests as a unique buffet presentation or a la carte. The Bar also serves a variety of drinks and keeping a live atmosphere in every aspect of guest service. Our friendly bar personnel keeps everyone entertained. The restaurant & bar also provide services such as corporate dinner, breakfast, caters for individuals and groups, room service and other requests concerning food and beverage services. The Restaurant has a refreshingly open sitting space which can accommodate the following social functions; parties, corporate dinners and lunches, baby showers, weddings, and breakfast meetings.
Malolotja Nature Reserve is one of the most impressive mountain parks in Southern Africa. The spectacular scenery and the variety of fauna and flora makes it a prime highveld conservation area. It is the last unspoilt mountain wilderness left in Swaziland. The reserve extends over an area of 18 000 hectares in north-west Swaziland, making it the largest proclaimed protected area in the Kingdom. The range in altitude from the top of Ngwenya Mountain, Swaziland’s second highest mountain (1829 m), to the deep Nkomati River Valley (640 m) accounts both for the mild temperate climate and great variety of habitats; from short grassland, to thick riverine scrub, bushveld and moist Afro-montane forest. The Malolotja River rises in the east of the reserve and meanders its way through some fragile highveld bog systems before tumbling over numerous waterfalls, including Swaziland’s highest waterfall, the Malolotja Falls, and cutting its way through a steep sided gorge to meet the Nkomati River, some 900m below.