Explore the Battlefields of South Africa

Explore the Battle Fields of South Africa with experienced and qualified tour guides.

Discover and Learn

Learn about the history of some of the greatest battles ever fought in South Africa.

Affordable & Accessible

Prices and packages to suit your budget – relax and let our team take care of every detail.

South Africa

Breathtaking charm with a unique diverse culture – welcome to beautiful South Africa!

Welcome to Battle Field Tours ZA !

Explore the Battle Fields of South Africa with our experienced, knowledgeable and qualified tour guides ! Explore our blog which is updated regularly – a collection of on this day anniversaries, battle summaries, interesting facts and more ! Our Tours page will have details of all our available packages and we can customize anything to suite your requirements. 

“The savage wars of peace”

The name given by Rudyard Kipling to the wars fought during Queen Victoria’s reign (20 June 1837 to 22 January 1901) – was a period when British soldiers were engaged in fighting for her and her empire during every year of her reign. 

South Africa played a significant part in the history of this period. Here are two interesting facts:

  • On 22 January 1879 the British army suffered it’s single biggest defeat at the Battle of Isandlwana where 52 British Officers and 810 men lost their lives to a Zulu army equipped with only shields and spears, and
  • The Anglo-Boer War (South African War) 1899 to 1902, was the most expensive war in the history of Britain costing an estimated 210 million Pounds (equivalent to a staggering 24 billion Pounds today.)

“The soldier is the Army. No army is better than its soldiers.
The Soldier is also a citizen. In fact, the highest obligation and privilege of citizenship is that of bearing arms for one’s country”
– George S Patton


Get In Touch

Send us a message via our website, alternatively email allan@battletoursza.com or call us on +27824559279


THE battle of reddersburg

3 & 4 April 1900:  A Boer victory including a convoy of rifles and ammunition …

On 2 April 1900, Captain McWhinnie and his column left Dewetsdorp in order to convince farmers in the immediate vicinity that the war was over and they should lay down their arms   …

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