SUNRISE COTTAGE www.sunrisecottage.co.za
Self Catering Cottage/ House/ Accommodation
in Mazeppa Bay, Wild Coast,
Eastern Cape, South Africa
The Sunrise Cottage sleeps six to eight people in 3 bedrooms, each with their own view of the sea. There is a magnificent deck with a 180 degree uninterrupted sea view, just 30 meters from the sea.
The Sunrise Cottage is ideal for family holidays or secluded romantic getaways - avid fishermen will love it too. There are 3 double bedrooms, 1 with a double bed and 2 with single beds - a sleeper couch is also available. There is a lounge with bar area and fully equipped and serviced kitchen. Towels & sheets supplied, including beach towels. Self, partial or full catering. Bring your pets. The cottage is fully serviced and the owners stay on site. The cottage is totally private and you can cater for yourself, or meals/catering can be arranged for you.
A sunrise over the ocean every morning and a sunset from the deck every night. Dolphins and Whales from your window. A short stroll down to the beach. Swimming and fishing, sand boarding and surfing. This is the Sunrise Cottage - a piece of South African paradise awaits your arrival ...
beach (sea 30 meters away)
kitchen (fully equipped)
Rent this homely 5 bedroomed Wild Coast Beach House situated on the main seafront at Mazeppa Bay with 20 metre private walkway through the wild palms onto the main beach....fully equipped for self catering, sleeps 12.
Reservations: Alan Sparg
Mazeppa Bay Beach House is a 5 bedroomed house on the main seafront at Mazeppa Bay with panoramic views of the Indian Ocean. Rent this beach house for your next getaway to the Wild Coast. Sleeps a maximum of 12 guests & is fully equipped for self catering with all linen, bedding, bath towels, crockery & cutlery provided. http://www.mazeppabay.weebly.com
Nestled in a beautiful setting of palms and tropical plants, above the broad beach, Mazeppa Bay is characterized by its own Island. Depending on the tide, this is sometimes only accessible by a quaint suspension bridge, which joins the Island to the main beach.
Mazeppa derives its name from the ship, the Mazeppa. The ship was captained by a CJ Cato, on its way to Delagoa Bay from Port Natal in 1842. The Mazeppa was in search of a British man-of war to rescue the Garrison, which had been besieged by the Boers. The captain steered the ship into what is now known as Mazeppa Bay for shelter and ran aground. Legend has it that its ruins are buried under the sand dunes at Mazeppa Bay.