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Kruger National Park

- South Africa Kruger National Park - South Africa

Singita’s concession in the Kruger National Park was granted in 2001 in part, because of Singita’s outstanding record and steadfast commitment to conservation as well as its minimal environmental footprint.

Singita Kruger National Park’s mission is to create and maintain a balance between conservation, community development, and ecotourism. The lodges, Singita Lebombo and Sweni, have been built with this ideal in mind and both integrate the ‘touch the earth lightly’ philosophy into every aspect of their daily operations.

Singita Lebombo and Sweni Lodges lie in the southeastern reaches of the Kruger National Park, on South Africa’s border with Mozambique. Situated on 33,000 acres, Singita’s concession is an isolated piece of pristine wilderness where a unique wildlife population thrives across four distinct ecological-zones.

This area is especially well-known for the remarkable concentration of the ‘Big 5’ and four particularly formidable prides of lions.


Lodges at Kruger National Park

Kruger National Park - South Africa

Sweni Lodge

Inspired by the surrounding wilderness, Singita Sweni͛s six wood and glass suites are designed to float above the Sweni River with interiors that are immersed in the landscape. This secret sanctuary resembles a series of designer tree houses, enveloped by a dense canopy of verdant trees. Idyllic proximity to the river offers up-close game viewing.

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Kruger National Park - South Africa

Lebombo Lodge

This dramatic lodge, comprises 13 suites that give guests a front row seat to the Kruger National Park with bold, contemporary open plan suites suspended above the N’Wanetsi River. The exclusive concession is a richly diverse habitat, teeming with game, beneath endless African skies.

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Explore the latest at Kruger National Park

SKNP Wildlife October 2015 2
Latest Kruger National Park Wildlife Report

Singita Kruger National Park

Buffalo: A breeding herd of around fifty buffalo have been seen regularly in the central region of the concession, moving to and from the eastern and western boundaries in search of water. A few bachelor herds have also been seen trailing behind the breeding herd or at rest near the last remaining water points. Leopards: The N’wanetsi...

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Community Partnership Programme

conservation at Kruger Resized

Conservation at Singita Kruger National Park