Attractions

Top Choice Museum in Pietermaritzburg

KwaZulu-Natal Museum

This impressive museum has a range of well-curated displays reflecting a diversity of cultures, including settler history, war records, stuffed birds and marine life. The hall of African mammals is particularly stun…
Top Choice Gallery in Pietermaritzburg

Tatham Art Gallery

In keeping with Pietermaritzburg’s self-styled role as a heritage city, one of its finest sights, the art gallery, was started in 1903 by Mrs Ada Tatham. Housed in the beautiful Old Supreme Court, it contains a fine…
Gardens in Pietermaritzburg

KwaZulu-Natal National Botanical Garden

Spread over 4200 sq metres, these gardens have exotic species and indigenous mist-belt flora. Guided tours are offered on weekdays and there's a weekly farmers market here on Saturday mornings from 6am. It's located…
Museum in Pietermaritzburg

Msunduzi Museum

Formerly known as Voortrekker Museum, Msunduzi Museum comprises a complex that incorporates the Church of the Vow, the home of Andries Pretorius, a Voortrekker house and a former school now housing exhibits on the h…
Monument in Pietermaritzburg

Statue of Gandhi

A statue of Gandhi, who was famously ejected from a 1st-class carriage at Pietermaritzburg station, stands defiant opposite some old colonial buildings on Church St.
Church in Pietermaritzburg

Modern Memorial Church

The words of the Vow that the Voortrekkers made with God at the Battle of Blood River are in the Modern Memorial Church.
Church in Pietermaritzburg

Church of the Vow

The Church of the Vow was built in 1841 to fulfil the Voortrekkers’ promise to God at the Battle of Blood River.
Historic Building in Pietermaritzburg

City Hall

The colonial-era City Hall is the largest load-bearing red-brick building in the southern hemisphere.
Historic Building in Pietermaritzburg

Standard Chartered Bank

Architect Phillip Dudgeon modelled the Standard Bank on the Bank of Ireland in Belfast.
Hindu Site in Pietermaritzburg

Hindu Temples

Three Hindu Temples grace the northern end of Langalibalele St.