Tulbagh, named after Dutch Cape Colony Governor Ryk Tulbagh, is a town in the "Land van Waveren" mountain basin in the Winelands of Western Cape, South Africa.
Tulbagh enjoys some of the most diverse and attractive conditions for viticulture in the Cape and neighbours fruitful towns like Ceres. As one of the oldest towns in South Africa, Tulbagh prides itself with the famous Historic Church Street comprising of Cape Dutch, Edwardian and Victorian provincial heritage sites, all wonderfully revamped after the 1969 earthquake. The town is home to several animal species, such as baboons, bat-eared foxes, lynxes as well as wild leopards that still occur in the mountains.
Apart from the wildlife, the town also boasts its capability to offer activities such as bird watching, wine tasting, horse riding, jogging, mountain climbing, hiking, 4 x 4 off-roading and mountain biking. Wine production has increased over the years on a commercial scale so much so that the town has developed into a prominent Wine Route that increasingly attracts large numbers of tourists to Tulbagh.
Tulbagh accommodation also offers excellent places to stay ranging from mountain and farm guest houses to wine estates, home stays, chalets and the basic aravan parks and camping grounds. Accommodation is Tulbagh is suitable for a variety of budgets while providing all the necessities to make your stay as comfortable as can be.