South Africa, May 2013. Using just a morning to explore. The peak of Cape Point offered an unobstructed view of the Atlantic Ocean and Indian Ocean. On Cape Point, one could even see the curvature of our planet. Equally majestic was the Chapman’s Peak whose road are now safe and protected from rockfalls.
The Cape Peninsula is a generally rocky peninsula that juts out into the Atlantic Ocean at the south-western extremity of the African continent. At the southern end of the peninsula are Cape Point and the Cape of Good Hope. On the northern end is Table Mountain, overlooking Cape Town, South Africa. The peninsula is 52 km long.
South Africa, May 2013. Taken abord the economy class of the Metrorail where locals commute between central and outer Cape Town. On this Southern Suburb Line, the Metrorail offers a stunning coastal view.
South Africa, May 2013. Cape Point and it’s GPS co-ordinates.
South Africa, May 2013. From Cape Point, Singapore is 9,667km away.
South Africa, May 2013. This image was not digitally altered. From Cape Point, you will see the Cape of Good Hope, the most south western point of the Africa continent.
South Africa, May 2013. Looking out from Cape Point was an unobstructed, 270 degree, view of the Atlantic Ocean and Indian Ocean.
South Africa, May 2013. On a vehicle in the Cape of Good Hope National Reserve, driving towards Cape Point and Cape of Good Hope. Wildlife that can be spotted are wild ostriches and antelopes.
South Africa, May 2013. Part of the Chapman’s Peak Drive that was once dangerous from falling debris and loose rocks. The City Council have installed nettings and made rockfall shelters to make it safe for driving.
South Africa, May 2013. The lookout at Chapman’s Peak Drive offers a scenic view of Hout Bay and surrounding mountains.
South Africa, May 2013. Yacht berthed in a scenic waterfront that resembles, Auckland, the city of sail.