Wildlife Sanctuary & Rehabilitation Centre

Seaview Predator Park endeavours to rehabilitate all animals, which come to our Wildlife Sanctuary & Rehabilitation Centre, whether they are sick, injured or simply in need of a new home.

Many of these animals have a good chance of being re-introduced back into the wild, and we will always give them this opportunity.  Animals, which cannot be re-introduced back into the wild, for whatever reason, will become permanent residents in our Sanctuary and will retire to a safe, peaceful life.

Previously, Seaview Predator Park has successfully re-introduced many animals and birds back into the wild. Please click here to read more about our success stories.

 

Free Roaming Animals

Seaview Predator Park has a wide range of free-roaming animals including Giraffe, Wildebeest, Impala, Waterbuck, Blesbok, Bushbuck, Nyala, Duikers, Caracals, Bush pigs and Jackals.

We pride ourselves in letting our free-roaming animals live a life with no human interference.  We only become involved if there is an animal in need.

In very extreme dry seasons we do offer feeding and drinking points because boundary fences prevent the migration to a different area in search of food and water.

 

Predator Park

The aim of Seaview Predator Park is to house predators and other animals in large, natural surroundings.  As Seaview Predator Park is, primarily, an educational park, it's very important for us to always improve the captive life of our permanent animal residents. We do this by ensuring that all our enclosures have trees, grass, shrubs, bushes, natural dams or platforms.  We provide our tigers with swimming pools.

Seaview Predator Park is designed in such a way that the visiting public can walk alongside our beautiful, spacious camps, enjoying close-up views of the animals, while comparing each specie and sub-specie for colour variation, size etc.

By having some of our female animals on contraception, we guarantee that no breeding can take place but, in this way, still allow these females to enjoy natural interaction with their male counterparts.

Our animals are ‘ambassadors’ for their species, and we hope that by offering the visiting public the opportunity to come ‘face to fur’ with some of these amazing creatures, we will encourage wildlife knowledge and conservation.

Wildlife is both South Africa’s and the world’s heritage and must be preserved at all costs.