A stunning setting (Picture: Jam Press)
Sick of the view outside your window at home?
Well, then it’s time to swap it for a daily look at lions, rhinos and elephants.
You now have the opportunity to live among wild animals in a safari park in Karoo, South Africa.
A 40,000 acre luxury nature reserve is now on sale for a cool $36 million (£27.3m).
The expansive iSanti Big-5 Private Reserve has an impressive 28 bedrooms suites across five lodges.
As one of the priciest properties in the country, the reserve also comes with 28 bathrooms, 17 receptions rooms and two kitchens.
The home holds what are known as the Big Five game animals. These include the lion, leopard, black rhinoceros, African bush elephant and the African buffalo.
All of this could be yours (Picture: Jam Press/Team iSanti Karoo)
In addition to this, Merino sheep, Angora goats and dairy cattle are raised throughout the property, which offers some of the most beautiful backdrops with vast horizons, vistas and plains.
Located 3,215ft above sea-level, the lucky new owner will wake up in the middle of the clouds with the mountain-high reserve Sky Villa.
The sunset deck (Picture: Jam Press/Team iSanti Karoo)
You can also enjoy al fresco dining on the sunset deck, or a refreshing dip in the private pool.
At the reserve, the animals are protected or given a new home after retiring from zoos.
Live amongst the animals (Picture: Jam Press/Team iSanti Karoo)
Those with a passion for conservation have unlimited potential to expand the reserve, to the point of adjoining the Addo Elephant Park. If done, this would create the largest private reserve in South Africa.
Kim Cooper of Lew Geffen Sotheby’s International Realty says of the property: ‘Sky lodge is surely one of the most stunning lodges on the continent.
‘What makes her so [expensive]—the elusiveness of her location, the exclusiveness of her accommodation, coupled with the unique character of the Karoo.
‘This is a place that for centuries has been known for connecting soul and sky, and has a powerful connection with the country’s original people—the nomadic Khoisan.’
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