Inharrime / Zavora Accommodation Holiday Resorts

Inharrime And Zavora Accommodation - Zavora is situated in Inhambane Province – Inhambane means “place of the friendly people” and it is also one of the oldest ports in East Africa. With its pristine beaches, salt water mangroves and coconut palm groves, it is undoubtedly one of the most beautiful areas in Mozambique where you can completely “recharge your batteries”

Zavora is a beach, north east of Maputo in Mozambique

, in the district of Inharrime, province of Inhambane. It is located 420 km north east of Maputo, the capital of Mozambique, and 27 km east from the town of Inharrime. The capital of the province, the city of Inhambane, is approximately 2 hours drive away towards the North East.

The ocean at Zavora

with its warm and tranquil water never fails to refresh. This area is so richly blessed with natural beauty that it is simply breath-taking. The un-spoilt beauty of miles and miles of coastline and reefs is what makes this little “heaven on earth” the perfect Mozambique Accommodation spot.
This is a is a fisherman’s paradise with among others, king mackerel, queen mackerel, giant king fish, dorado, wahoo, yellow fin tuna, bonito, amberjack, sail fish, striped marlin and blue- and black marlin that frequent its shores.

Zavora is mostly known for its beautiful natural reef and one of few remaining lighthouses along this coast. The reef makes it a popular vacation location and attracts many visitors during holidays, especially, South Africa. There remains some old buildings that still exist from after the Portuguese left Mozambique.

In general the local people are poor and needy. Local uplifting projects do exist by missionaries and international organisations. Most of the people make a living from fishing and farming of small crops.

is also home to one of few remaining lighthouses in Mozambique. The tower of 53 feet was built in 1910 and is still operational with 10sec interval light flashes in aid to passing ships etc. The grounds are open to the public.

According to some reference, a Dutch liner, the MV Klipfontein, struck a submerged reef, 5 miles from Cape Barra near Inhambane on 8 January 1953. In an SA news release this area where the ship sank was referred to as Cape Zavora (Portuguese East Africa) This newsalert doubted that it could have been a submerged reef and referred to it as a hidden 'obstacle'.

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