Children of any age are welcome.
All standard rooms have en-suite bathrooms, a television, minibar and tea/coffee making station. All our rooms are also equipped with 3-point, Euro and USB plugs.
The luxury rooms are more spacious than the standard rooms, and most can be converted into family rooms sleeping 2 adults and 2 children under the age of 12.
The suite has 2 bedrooms, a living space with a small kitchenette, one bathroom and separate W/C.
The guest house offers free Wi-Fi.
A laundry service is available on request (additional cost).
The guest house is run with an eco-friendly approach, making use of solar energy.
Activities that can be arranged at an additional cost include sand-boarding, quad biking, horse riding, fishing, kayaking, parasailing, camel rides and fat bike excursions.
Swakopmund has several excellent restaurants, pubs and discos and a few nightclubs. A special feature of the town is its jewellry shops, which offer pieces ranging from contemporary African to continental designs. Art and craft shops offer local products, while street vendors sell Namibian rural art. The museum on the beachfront was founded by Dr. Alfons Weber in 1951 and contains the largest collection of birds' eggs in Namibia. The reference library, known as the Sam Cohen Library, comprises some 6,000 volumes, including the renowned 2,000 title Africana collection of the late Ferdinand Stich.
The Welwitschia Trail lies east of Swakopmund. The route is marked with stone beacons and offers a close look at the Welwitschia mirabilis, a botanical curiosity endemic to the Namib Desert and one of the most intriguing and bizarre plants on earth. Sprawling untidily on the desert plains, the Welwitschia is believed to have a lifespan of up to 2,000 years. The plant produces only two leaves throughout its lifetime.