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Booking Information - How To Book

  • You contact Cape Eco-Tours with your plans
    Most clients contact us by filling in the contact form. However, feel free to send e-mail or a fax, or call us.
  • Cape Eco-Tours discusses your itinerary with you
    Cape Eco-Tours can use its experience and knowledge of the Western Cape to discuss the broad requirements of your itinerary with you.
  • Cape Eco-Tours sends a quotation of proposed itinerary and price.
    Once you have decided upon a tailor-made itinerary, Cape Eco-Tours sends you a quotation for the proposed itinerary and price. Cape Eco-Tours will be bound unconditionally by this quote for 30 days from the date of the Quotation, as long as the proposed itinerary does not alter.
  • You send a deposit
    A deposit of 50% of the price quoted to you is required to confirm your booking. Payment can be made directly into the following bank account:

    Account in the name of: M. Delport
    Type of account: Cheque
    Bank: ABSA
    Bank code: 523 410
    Account number: 109 864 2346

  • Cape Eco-Tours confirms your booking
    Once your deposit has been received, Cape Eco-Tours will issue a confirmation invoice, at which point we have accepted your booking and a contract exists.
  • Full payment
    The balance of payment must be made to the tourist guide prior to departure on the day of the trip. Should the trip duration or distance travelled exceed the duration or distance originally quoted, additional costs will be charged at the end of the trip.
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Cape Eco-Tours Terms and Conditions
Eco-Information on the Western Cape, South Africa.
Small pockets of Afro-Montane forest occur on the eastern slopes of Table Mountain above the Kirstenbosch National Botanical Garden. One of the earliest references to these were made in Jan van Riebeeck's journal on Sunday, 9 June 1652, when the forests on the eastern slopes of Table Mountain were discovered.

The demand by the early settlers for wood for building the first fort, houses, a jetty, wagon making, ships, bridges, firewood, etc. eventually reduced the forests to the remnants that we have today.