- Amazing Sea Views
Every room in Ocean Eleven Guest House has a sea view and is beautifully appointed.
- Exceptional Activities
There are plenty of activities in the area including shark cage diving, golf, nature reserve walks, diving and wine tasting.
- Chill on the Beach
Hermanus has a variety of beautiful swimming beaches, some with Blue Flag status.
- Whale Watching
The heart of the Whale Route, Hermanus is known to have the best land based whale watching in the world. An unforgettable experience!
This Cape Cod, colonial style guest house is situated in the Overberg Region of the Western Cape, only 90 minutes drive from Cape Town. Recently voted in the London Times as “One of the top 20 views in the world – with a room”; Ocean Eleven enjoys an enviable location on the famous cliffs of Hermanus.
This luxury guest house is characterised by high ceilings, tall windows, teak floors and beautifully appointed rooms with inspiring ocean views; that make for a truly elegant setting. Accommodation is made up of 3 standard rooms, 5 deluxe rooms, 2 loft-style suites and a 2-bedroom apartment.
The Ocean Eleven Guest House is situated on the south coast of South Africa, in the quaint coastal town of Hermanus on Walker Bay, a mere 90 minute drive from Cape Town.
- Swimming pool
- On-site parking
- Breakfast Room
- Land-based whale watching
Situated on the ground floor of the luxury guest house, are the three standard rooms, two of which are in the original house, and therefore have the original floors, high ceilings and windows that open out onto the garden. There are a wide variety of Deluxe Rooms, three of which are situated near the pool – either upstairs or on the ground level. Both suites are situated loft-style in the old roof of the house and are air-conditioned and have en-suite bathrooms with a bath and shower.
Hermanus, with its infamous cliffs and incredible views over the ocean, can be easily described as one of the best places in the world to come and see Southern Right whales. The best time to spot the whales is between May and December when they leave their Antarctic feeding ground and travel to the warm waters of the Cape Coast.