Eating Out in HibberdeneBlue Waters Pub & Grill
Where? David Drive, (Golf Course), Hibberdene, South Coast, KwaZulu Natal
When? Tuesday, Thursday and Sunday from 11h00 to 21h00.
Friday and Saturday from 11h00 until Late.
Monday (only during season) from 11h00 to 21h00.
How? Call +27 (0)39 699-8000
Less than 100 kilometres from Durban (the commercial, entertainment and residential hub of KwaZulu-Natal) is the little seaside town of Hibberdene. With four safe swimming beaches, complemented by breath-taking scenery and its close proximity to Durban, Hibberdene is certainly a very popular spot for holiday-makers; whether they are from neighbouring towns, or from abroad.
This South Coast address is the idyllic spot for the popular Blue Waters Pub & Grill, where a relaxed vibe and gorgeous views combine to create the most welcoming of atmospheres. It is open every day through the season, and from Tuesday to Sunday in the quieter months.
This is where friends and family come to have a good meal and enjoy time together. There is plenty for the little ones to do and see here, making it a great option for families that are looking for an all-round venue. There is a jungle gym, and an indoor ‘kiddies’ room’ with a television and toys.
But, adults also have some entertainment. The on-site mashie course is a 9-hole course that is simultaneously fun and challenging; the perfect way to work up a thirst. Clubs and balls are available for those who have not brought their own. In addition, there are a number of televisions throughout Blue Waters, on which sports are broadcast. The pool table is another feature that is sure to keep patrons busy for hours. On most Friday nights, a live band performs at Blue Waters, and everyone has the chance to enjoy a dance.
The built-in braai (barbecue) is available to guests. However, the restaurant has a comprehensive menu that caters to just about everyone.
The views of the Indian Ocean are not only beautiful but sometimes very rewarding. Keep an eye open for the whales that frequent the coast in the second half of each year as they make their way along the shores of South Africa.