There are no shoulders, livestock—mostly goats and cattle—are roaming all over the grassy hills along, and sometimes in, the highway. Once I had to stop suddenly to avoid hitting someone's goat, and the shepherd was not distant.It was fairly far from the road, so there was no chance for me to see it. I did acknowledge that there was a four-legged creature off in the distance, however I couldn't look via her 300-mm lens to see the stripes. Along the best way, we saw many different animals, including extra ostriches and dung beetles, a few bushbucks, some vervet monkeys, and a number of other leopard tortoises. After the Hapoor Dam, we decided to grab some lunch on the restaurant in the park.Mainly, it's small, rural towns atop grassy, treeless hills and mountains. We drove round King William's Town looking for the cemetery, and as soon as we did we pulled into the empty area and parked the car. I talked with him about a few of the historical past and about his experiences, but I assume there was a bit of a language barrier too. It was a quick drive to Grahamstown over the green-covered mountains and hills alongside the N2.On the edge of city some college kids were getting out for the day and the parade of kids from this school seemed to go on eternally. I had about 400 in my graduating class, so I can relate to massive schools, but I had hassle imagining what number of children have been on this school. We drove for over five minutes and nonetheless did not see the school from which these children emerged. Butterworth, or because it's known by the Xhosa, Gcuwa, is a big city with over 1 / 4-million individuals and is in contrast to any city we've seen so far. The whole town is like an open market with individuals selling their wares all over the streets.Grahamstown is home to Rhodes University, so it is unmistakably a university city. They suggested us about eating places and the dodgy elements of city to avoid. We headed east out of the park on the R342 and Jackie noticed her first zebra.And, individuals are all over the place—the sidewalks are jammed and people cross the street anywhere they please. We did not know this yet, however our experiences on this town shall be replayed over and over today as we drive from town to town. Beyond King William's Town we continued east, took the R63 which bypassed East London, and picked up the N2 once more.