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KLT congratulates Barberton-Makhonjwa Mountainlands team

Kruger Lowveld Tourism (KLT) is thrilled that UNESCO has declared the Barberton-Makhonjwa Mountainlands as South Africa’s 10th World Heritage Site and Mpumalanga’s first!

Long recognised by geologists as having World Heritage potential, the Barberton-Makhonjwa Mountainlands was placed on South Africa’s World Heritage Tentative List by UNESCO in June 2008.

“As the government of the Republic of South Africa‚ we would like to make a commitment that we will do all in our power to protect the integrity and the authenticity of this natural property‚” said Arts and Culture Minister Nathi Mthethwathe in a recent statement.

Sites that are deemed World Heritage Sites are recognised as having global historical or environmental significance‚ may signify a phenomenal achievement of humanity or reveal ancient civilisations. To be accepted onto the list‚ a country must meet stringent criteria and show how the site will be conserved.

The mountains in Mpumalanga are thought to be one of the oldest sites on Earth‚ with its volcanic rocks estimated to be between 3.2 and 3.6-billion-years-old. The mountains are also believed to contain the oldest signs of life‚ with a micro fossil of bacteria discovered there that is estimated to be 3.1-billion-years-old.

“Along with their exceptional geology‚ the area is rich in wild plants‚ animals and beautiful scenery,” the Minister said.

He added that prior to the announcement, South Africa was tied with Morocco and Egypt which each had nine World Heritage Sites.

“Congratulations to the team which worked hard to make this dream for Barberton and the entire province a reality,” says Oupa Pilane, Chairman of the KLT Committee.

“Mpumalanga’s World Heritage Site will ensure that the KLT will be able to do even more to boost domestic and global tourism to the Kruger Lowveld region,” he adds.

SAMAC joins forces with AGFO Expo 2018

The Southern African Macadamia Growers Association (SAMAC) has joined forces with the third annual Agriculture and Forestry Expo (AGFO Expo), which will take place at the Casterbridge Lifestyle Centre in White River, Mpumalanga, from 8 to 10 November 2018.

“Over the past two years the AGFO Expo has become renowned as a successful trade platform for the agriculture and forestry industries,” says Joey Lascelles, AGFO Expo Chairperson.

“This year we are proud to join forces with SAMAC, which will host its annual Macadamia Industry Day at the expo on Friday 9 November,” she adds. World renowned plant pathologist from Australia, Dr André Drenth, will be the keynote speaker at the event.

The VIP networking event – for SAMAC Industry Day attendees and AGFO Expo exhibitors and sponsors only – will take place on Friday evening.

Another highlight of AGFO 2018 is the Fire-Tech day, on Thursday 8 November, which will include demonstrations of and discussions around various fire equipment and products and their uses.

This year’s expo will also include equipment demonstrations and a chainsaw competition, and members of the public can enjoy various competitions, including tug of war, axe chopping, pit saw and boeresport.

Bring the family and relax in our ‘Chill Zone’ beer tent and enjoy a traditional South African braai and entertainment from local bands on Saturday.

“The main objective of the expo is to provide a reliable and proven trade platform for the agriculture and forestry sectors to reach their target audiences, but the event will be fun for the whole family,” says Lascelles.

There are a variety of open air and indoor stands available to suit each exhibitor’s needs and they are encouraged to secure their space early to unlock maximum exposure leading up to the expo.

A comprehensive range of sponsorship opportunities, geared to driving sales and showcasing products and brands before and during the event, are also available.

Sponsors already onboard for AGFO 2018 include Agricolleges International (prestige sponsor); Ezigro Seedlings (diamond sponsor); Novon Retail Company (gold sponsor) and Adama, Silvix Forestry, United Forest Products and Agrimotion (silver sponsors).

For more information about AGFO 2018 and bookings for the SAMAC Industry Day and Fire-Tech Day, visit or Facebook: @AgfoExpo; email or contact 082 854 6155.


Ron Smith Care Centre celebrates its new Woodlands Garden

Rand Aid Association’s Ron Smith Care Centre celebrated the opening of its Woodlands Garden and its facilities on 20 April.

Board members, employees, residents and village committees celebrated the opening of the lovely landscaped area – which was designed by Anthony Schaffler from Schaffler Nurseries – and includes a beautiful new lapa, with braai facilities; a pavilion overlooking the new Astroturf croquet lawn; mini golf (putt-putt); and a jungle gym for children who visit their loved ones.

“The opening of Woodlands Gardens is another great occasion in the ongoing redevelopment, renovation and expansion of the Ron Smith Care Centre,” said John Robinson, Rand Aid’s chairman of the board.

Over the past five years the care centre has been transformed to offer even better care for elders and its redesign ensures that it is able to care for their special needs.

Robinson acknowledged that the introduction of the Eden Alternative has ensured this transformation.

“The enthusiasm, training and dedication of management and staff has contributed to making this one of the best care establishments of its type in Africa. The Ron Smith Care Centre has been recognised for its exemplary provision of care, facilities and services for the aged by the United Nations World Health Organisation,” he confirmed.

Part of the opening celebration involved the unveiling of a plaque, which acknowledges a heartfelt donation from Barry and Theresa Dubb, in honour of Barry’s mother Joyce Dubb, a resident at Ron Smith. When the Dubbs got married, they requested that donations be made to the care centre in lieu of wedding gifts and it is this funding which kick-started the garden project.

The croquet lawn and putt-putt course were officially opened when residents Sylvia Laserow hit a croquet ball through a wicket and Christine Kincaid-Smith attempted a putt-putt hole-in-one! A champagne toast, in honour of the new garden and facilities, followed.

The care centre’s employees concluded the event in traditional dress, singing a beautiful blessing for the garden.

Robinson is sure that Woodlands Garden is a welcome addition to the care centre and will bring much enjoyment and to residents and their families and friends.

Ron Smith Care Centre’s complex manager Helen Petrie invited guests to view the new widened bridge over the Jukskei River (the old one was destroyed by severe storms and flooding in November 2016) and said that it can now accommodate golf carts and wheelchairs. This increased accessibility will hopefully encourage more interaction between all of Rand Aid’s retirement villages.

Wedge Garden’s kings and their queen beat boredom

Things are a lot more black and white at Wedge Gardens treatment centre these days.

The long-anticipated giant outdoor chessboard has been completed and is being enjoyed by the gentlemen at Wedge Gardens.

“A special mention needs to be made of those individuals who made yet another occupational therapy department (OT) project possible,” says Kendra Neethling, who heads up the OT department and played a big role in the project. “Our thanks go to Rand Aid CEO Rae Brown and the Rand Aid Association, groundsman George Vermeulen and his team, as well as the patients at Wedge Gardens.”

Leisure boredom – or unproductive free time – is considered a precipitating factor in addiction and substance use. The OT department at Wedge Garden strives to instil balance within the lives of the patients at the rehabilitation facility by stressing that through meaningful occupational engagement, an individual is better able to cope with life stressors, feel a sense of worth and meaning within society and find enjoyment in healthy and constructive activity participation.

“Not only is the chessboard a space for the gentlemen to learn to use their time in a productive manner, but it is an area at Wedge Gardens where they can learn social and cognitive skills,” says Kendra.

It is a known fact that substance abuse negatively impacts cognitive health. “A chessboard is a fantastic mechanism to promote cognitive skills such as concentration and attention, memory, problem solving, judgement and executive tasks. Furthermore, as the game requires at least two players, the patients at Wedge are exposed to social interaction, which aids communication and conflict management skills,” says Kendra.

The OT department believes that through the creation and completion of projects such as the chessboard, the patients at Wedge Gardens learn numerous skills on an ongoing basis.

As such, they were involved in the planning and construction of the project and the procurement of donations. “A sense of altruism is instilled in the patients because when they end their treatment programme, they leave having been a part of a project that can be used by future patients.

“I am exceptionally proud of my patients and the work they have done to complete another OT project. Through encouraging proactive use of the facilities at Wedge Gardens, we are equipping our patients with skills for the re-integration into society, which is fundamental to any recovery programme.”

Appalling road conditions in Mpumalanga: A threat to economic development and jobs

Oupa Pilane, the President of the Kruger Lowveld Chamber of Business and Tourism (KLCBT), is pleading with the Mpumalanga Provincial Government to take tourism seriously and to start by fixing the roads, especially on the Panorama Route which is the jewel of tourism in the province.

The Panorama Route is not only one of the most popular tourist routes in Mpumalanga, it is also home to thousands of youth who are employed at various establishments along the route.

“The Panorama Route has the potential to create even more desperately needed jobs, especially for the youth in our province. It is a low-hanging fruit that can be maximised to create new and inclusive enterprises that will see more of our previously disadvantaged people taking an active role in the tourism industry,” says Pilane.

However, despite its potential to create thousands of jobs, the Panorama Route is one of the most neglected by government when it comes to the condition of the roads.

“Tourists do not want to come to the region because of these road conditions and those that are employed fear losing their jobs as the businesses they work for lose income as a result,” says Pilane.

The KLCBT has engaged government numerous times on this issue, especially the departments of economic development and tourism and public works, roads and transport.

“Our requests have fallen into deaf ears. Minor sub-standard interventions were attended to but due to the poor quality of work, the roads have become even more dangerous than they were before. We continue to receive negative feedback from visitors – both domestic and international – about the conditions of our roads,” says Pilane.

Many bicycle and motor sport events have been cancelled or put on hold due to the roads, which is also having a detrimental effect on job creation in the area.

“Our province’s reputation as the country’s inland tourism destination of choice is being jeopardised by the inability of the Mpumalanga Provincial Government to play their part. This has to be corrected,” Pilane stresses.

Mpumalanga’s tourism sector has welcomed the call by the President of South Africa to join hands and work together to reduce the level of unemployment in our province.

“We cannot do this alone and therefore urgently request the Mpumalanga Provincial Government to step up and partner with us to create a shared vision that will see our province grow and flourish and not stagnate,” Pilane concludes.

Marinda pours her heart into her art

Marinda le Roux need only look around her for inspiration. As a resident of the beautiful Mpumalanga town of Sabie, she is surrounded by waterfalls, mountains and forest.

A freelance consultant who does environmental impact assessments for a living, the mother of two’s passion flows in another direction – that of paint pouring.

Amazingly, the sturdy flat surfaces on which she creates her work are mostly sourced at local rubbish heaps, courtesy of her supportive partner Samuel who spends many a Saturday mornings salvaging items for Marinda.

“It is amazing how many people get rid of their unsuccessful hobbies. We’ve found many framed paintings, paint, brushes and decoupage materials at dump sites,” she says.

She started acrylic pouring less than a year ago and says she is now hooked on the technique. YouTube videos were her tutors and her kitchen table her workspace.

“I soon realised that this art form is not very ‘contained’ and moved to the braai area outside under a fruit tree. This later proved to be a bad choice because little figs kept falling onto the wet paint, ruining the effect. Also, I found a few moths that had crash landed onto the canvas and I even had dove tracks on one of the paintings one morning.”

Luckily Sam gave up his carport for Marinda and two large tables, extra lights and drying scaffolding were set up to create her temporary studio.

Despite the relatively short time Marinda has been doing acrylic pouring, she jumped at the chance to showcase her work in the National Craft Competition, which is currently in the entry stage.

Marinda explains that acrylic pouring is a technique in which acrylic paints are thinned to a runny consistency and then poured onto a surface. “The colours mix and wonderful things happen when you add silicone or alcohol.

A ‘dirty pour’ is when you pour a few different colours into a cup or container at the same time and then pour them onto your prepared surface.”

The ‘puddle pour’ is when you pour paint into a funnel after closing the bottom opening. Once all paints are added, you open the funnel and the paint flows onto the canvas. You then move the funnel around to create a design. “The paint is poured in several ‘puddles’ before the canvas is tipped to create interesting designs in the flowing paints.”

Going back to the natural beauty that surrounds Sabie, Marinda explains that as an environmentalist – by profession and heart, her work is mainly inspired by nature. “Some of the pouring artworks end up being backgrounds for a nature scene, while others look like something from outer space or under water,” she says.

Taking the unwanted and lovingly making it her own is not something that only happens in Marinda’s studio.

“Last year we bought a property with a half-built house in Sabie and we are in process of fixing it up. This might take a few years, as Sam is owner-builder-woodworker who uses mostly second-hand salvaged materials and does most of the work himself. For now, the plan is to convert the ground floor area into a workshop for him and an art studio for me. Exciting!” says Marinda.

National Craft Competition

Crafters have until April 20, 2018, to enter. They need simply take a photo of their entry – next to a matchbox for size of scale, and either email it to or send it to 071 621 3597 via MMS or WhatsApp. There is no entry fee.

Remember to include your name, the town in which you live and your contact details.

Entrants who have not heard from the organisers within 30 days of the closing date must take it as given that they did not make the shortlist for final judging. Sixty entries will be shortlisted and these will form part of an exhibition to be held in Mbombela during the Innibos National Arts Festival from June 24 to 30, 2018.

The finalists must be available to attend the awards evening on Sunday, June 24, at which the winners will be announced.

The winner of the Platinum Award will receive R50 000, the Gold Award winner will pocket R20 000 and the Silver R15 000. There will also be merit awards for the Best Emerging Craftsmen, along with sound financial advice to grow their business. In addition, a Craft Retail Apprenticeship with Tourvest Destination Retail will be bestowed on one of the winners.

Entries in the disciplines of Ceramics, Beadwork, Wirework, Wood, Jewellery, Paper, Fabric Painting and Printing, Quilting, Leatherwork, Pewter, Glasswork, Embroidery and Mixed Media are invited.

For information, please contact Jan Bhuda on 083 719 1731 or e-mail John Anthony Boerma at  Also, please LIKE the craft competition Facebook page


Sanca happily settled at Wedge Gardens

After relocating last year, the South African National Council on Alcoholism and Drug Dependence (Sanca) is settled in at Wedge Gardens treatment centre in Whitney Gardens, Lyndhurst, just outside of Johannesburg.

Both the Sanca National Office and the Sanca National Academy of Learning are based at Wedge Gardens, which is situated in extensive grounds easily accessible from Johannesburg, Pretoria and Ekurhuleni.

Wedge Gardens officially become a member of the Sanca family in 2016 after going through the approval process with Sanca’s National Management Board.

“With the Sanca head office on the premises of Wedge Gardens, a closer working relationship has been established. Numerous clients have been referred for treatment through the website and WhatsApp helpline. In addition, other stakeholders visiting the National Sanca Office get to know about Wedge Gardens,” says Sanca spokesperson Adrie Vermeulen.

“Wedge Gardens offers a safe, secure and welcoming environment. We feel at home and have received excellent support from the maintenance and gardening services,” she adds.

“The management of Wedge Gardens, Ayanda Matthews and Adel Grobbelaar, has been wonderful and helped us settle in. It is a mutually supportive and beneficial relationship.

“As one of the oldest rehabilitation centres in the country, Wedge Gardens is one of the flagships of the type of services which should ideally be provided to treat substance use disorders in South Africa,” says Adrie.

Established in 1956, Sanca has a proud history of contributing to the prevention and treatment of alcohol and drug dependence. It has evolved over the years to meet modern challenges and today boasts an Academy of Learning that offers Health and Welfare Sector Education and Training Authority-accredited courses for those who have a passion for working with people.

“We offer a basic counselling course and online courses,” says Adrie.

Sanca has a presence in eight of the country’s nine provinces. Wedge Gardens is one of 30 Sanca treatment centres.

“We are proud to be part of this hard-working and effective non-profit organisation,” says Ayanda.

* For further information on Sanca or to enrol for one of the courses offered, visit their website You can also use their WhatsApp helpline: 076 535 170.

* Wedge Gardens can be reached at 011 430 0320 or visit their website:



Nursing veteran joins Wedge Gardens team

With two decades of experience in the healthcare field, Wedge Garden’s new deputy manager and professional charge nurse brings to the table a wealth of knowledge that complements the substance abuse treatment centre’s dedicated professional team.

Kempton Park resident Estelle Raath joined Wedge Gardens on February 1, 2018.

“As part of Wedge Garden’s multi-disciplinary team, I am hoping to add the experience gained in many disciplines to Wedge Gardens and to the patients,” she says.

One of her past positions was at another Gauteng-based rehabilitation centre. “I gained lots of experience in the field of addiction and found that I have an affinity for it.”

Estelle completed her B.Cur degree in 1995 through Potchefstroom University and registered as a nursing sister (general, community, midwifery and psychiatry).

During her training, she worked at various hospitals including Potchefstroom Hospital, Klerksdorp Hospital, Witrand Rehabilitation Centre, Sterkfontein Psychiatric Hospital, Tara Moross Psychiatric Hospital and various community nursing clinics.

Before joining Wedge Gardens, she was unit manager medical ward: Life Dalview Hospital. Before that she was nursing service manager: Elim Clinic. Estelle has vast experience in occupational health, as a maternity and labour ward sister and as a theatre sister. She also did a stint in Saudi Arabia.

A fan of evolving with the times, Estelle has completed a number of short courses.

Since starting at Wedge Gardens, everyone has welcomed me and made me feel as if I am an old colleague. Team members and all patients at Wedge are amazing and I am truly blessed to be working here,” she says.

Around the Kruger Lowveld in seven days

With school holidays around the corner, Kruger Lowveld Tourism has put together an exciting seven-day itinerary of the region, with plenty of wonderful places that you and your family can visit to truly explore the region. 



Travel a mere 28km from Nelspruit/Mbombela to the picturesque town of Kaapschehoop. This tourist village is famous for its free-roaming feral horses, quaint eateries and inviting atmosphere. Try your hand at horse riding or perhaps enjoy a calming hike.


Head down to the historical town of Barberton, where prospectors once flocked to seek their fortune. Visit the ghost town of Eureka City, established after the discovery of gold. Try your luck at gold panning, go on a guided heritage walk or try paragliding. There are also excellent 4X4 trails through beautiful landscapes.

Alternatively, experience the Barberton Makhonjwa Geotrail which gives an insight into the origins of the Earth over three billion years ago. The self-drive trail runs for 40km, from Barberton to the Bulembu Border of Swaziland. A dozen laybys and viewpoints illustrate how the earth evolved.



The beauty and splendour of the Lowveld National Botanical Garden awaits. This is where the Crocodile and Nels rivers meet and form a breath-taking waterfall. The garden is home to one of the largest collections of South African fig trees. Also in Nelspruit/Mbombela, Jane Goodall has committed herself to the conservation of Africa’s large apes and has created a sanctuary for chimpanzees rescued from captivity. Situated just outside the city on the R40, the sanctuary is open daily for educational tours.

White River 

Have a snack or choose from unique retail stores at Casterbridge Lifestyle Centre, which is alive with a contemporary art gallery and unique restaurants. In the same vicinity is the extraordinary Bagdad Centre, which has fast become a firm Lowveld favourite with a vast selection of restaurants to choose from. If you’re lucky, you might catch the Bagdad Farmer’s Market, which is held every second weekend of the month.


Known for its banana plantations, Hazyview features panoramic views of the Kruger Lowveld and has more than its fair share of the region’s accommodation establishments. Activities range from quad biking, river rafting and ziplining to birding and golfing.

Something extra… See how brave you are at the Perry’s Bridge Reptile Park or have your future told by a ‘seer’ at the Shangaan Cultural Village.


Kruger National Park

Drive 42km on the R536 from Hazyview to the park’s Paul Kruger Gate, where you will be welcomed by the dominant bust of Paul Kruger, President of the Transvaal Republic until 1900, who proclaimed the park.

Stop at Lake Panic, just off the H11, and you might have an interesting sighting. Visit the Skukuza Nursery, located 4km from Skukuza, which has over 185 plant species ranging from trees and shrubs to aloes and other succulents.

Check in at reception and top off the evening with a braai or make use of the camp’s restaurant facility. 

Something extra… Enjoy an exhilarating night drive, offered by the park. 



Exit the Kruger National Park through Orpen Gate, but not before stopping at Tshokwane Picnic Spot on the H1-3. From Orpen Gate, Hoedspruit lies a mere 32km away.

Hoedspruit, an Afrikaans word meaning Hat Creek, is a small tourism and agriculturally-orientated town that’s fast becoming a hub of restaurants and niche shopping and has an eclectic mix of residents – from hunters to ‘swallows’. The town has a variety of activities on offer, but is mainly famous for the Hoedspruit Endangered Species Centre, Moholoholo Wildlife Rehabilitation Centre and Kinyonga Reptile Centre.

Surrounded by the largest privately-owned conservation area in the world, Hoedspruit is one of the major agricultural contributors in the country, specialising in mango and citrus production.  Community tourism and the promotion of the Shangaan and Pedi lifestyles or the opportunity to support and help impoverished communities is developing enormously and adding a fantastic and well-rounded holiday experience for those visiting or passing through the town.


Panorama Route 

This is the world’s third largest canyon, but the largest green canyon in the world.

Blyde River Canyon offers a plethora of breath-taking waterfalls and wonderful feats of nature, from the Three Rondawels, Burke’s Luck Potholes, Lowveld View and God’s Window to the Berlin Falls, Lisbon Falls, Wonder View and the Pinnacle.

It is for all of these natural attractions that the Panorama Route, on which the canyon is located, is famous!

The Blyde River Canyon is 25km in length and is, on average, around 750m deep. It has some of the deepest precipitous cliffs of any canyon on the planet and is known as one of nature’s great wonders on the continent.

It provides the perfect hiking landscape and various adventure activities.



A friendly town with a great atmosphere, Graskop is home to excellent restaurants such as the famous Harrie’s Pancakes. It is also home to the unique Berlin and Lisbon Waterfalls. The Graskop Gorge Lift Company, located in the gorge, offers a 51-metre viewing lift which transports visitors to the bottom of the gorge and into a wonderland of unspoilt forest beauty.

Pilgrim’s Rest 

Brimming with historical buildings and quaint restaurants, Pilgrim’s Rest is a national monument and plays host to the World Gold Panning Championship. A ghost tour is a must and so is a visit to the cemetery and Robber’s Grave.  A gem from the gold rush era, Alanglade House provides a journey back in time.


A mecca for hiking and mountain biking, this town is nestled amongst tranquil forests and is the perfect retreat. Top attractions include Lone Creek Falls, Maria Shires Falls and Mac Mac Falls. The SAFCOL Forestry Museum is dedicated to the timber industry and the gold mining which spawned it.



On the R37, 22km from Sabie on the Long Tom Pass, lies the replica of the Long Tom Cannon which marks the site where, in September 1900, two of the cannons were used for the last time in the South African War.

Further up the road is the Misty Mountain Long Tom Toboggan, the first of its kind in South Africa.

Continue your journey to Lydenburg and visit the Lydenburg Museum, where replicas of the Lydenburg Heads are kept. You can also visit the Voortrekker School and the Voortrekker Church, both are historical buildings.


Dullstroom is renowned for its abundant dams, teeming with trout. It boasts excellent restaurants and interesting pubs. This village plays host to many artists as it is a popular escape for those in the arts.

Something extra… Visit the Dullstroom Bird of Prey and Rehabilitation Centre.

For more information about Kruger Lowveld Tourism, visit

Labyrinth smooths rehab’s rocky road

Wedge Gardens treatment centre’s occupational therapy (OT) department has stepped to it and completed is walking labyrinth.

“The aim was to provide an additional space for mindfulness practices at the Wedge Gardens to fuel and support the dialectical behaviour therapy (DBT) and mindfulness-based stress-reduction programmes that the OT department run every weekday morning,” says Kendra Neethling, who heads up the department.

Mindfulness and emotion regulation, which are skills of DBT, have been recognised as key components towards any recovery process. Fuelled by the desire to motivate and engage the patients at Wedge Gardens in mindfulness, Kendra began the process of collecting donations for the rocks needed to form the borders of the walking labyrinth.

“A huge thank you to Pebbles for Africa for their help in reducing the costs of two truckloads of rocks. Gratitude is also extended to all individuals (whose names are recorded around the labyrinth) for their contribution towards raising funds for the OT project, as well as to Rand Aid for its continued support.”

Kendra says the construction of the labyrinth was a rewarding process for all involved. “The patients were taught to take initiative during the construction process and as such were encouraged to work collaboratively – utilising communication and problem-solving skills, as well as frustration tolerance, in the formation of ideas and the implementation of action.

“The pride I have in my patients is huge. Not only have they shown investment in their recovery process by actively engaging in all elements of this project, but they have created a space that can be used for years to come by future recovering addicts and alcoholics. Mindfulness is an exceptionally powerful medium in developing skills that combat anxiety, depression and rumination as well as emotion regulation, self-compassion and awareness.”

Occupational therapists work through activities to help with awareness of self, skill development and the creation of functional, meaningful and goal-directed lives. Every project initiated by the OT department at Wedge Gardens is centred around optimal patient care and treatment.

“It is a fantastic experience seeing the change that occurs in an individual when they engage in something that stimulates passion, creativity and enthusiasm – and even more so when it promotes change in behaviour.”

* Wedge Gardens can be reached at 011 430 0320. You can also ‘like’ Wedge Gardens on Facebook ( or follow them on Twitter (@WedgeGardens)