The South African Heritage Resources Agency, in partnership with the Council for Geoscience, is pleased to announce the release of the world's first national palaeontological (fossil) sensitivity map. Version 1 of the map has been added to the various map windows on SAHRIS.
We are rolling out some updates to our applications forms next weekend from 5-6th October 2013. SAHRIS will still be accessible for viewing and downloading data during this time but you may experience unexpected errors if you try to create new applications. We apologise for the inconvenience caused and will be carrying out the changes over the weekend to minimise the disruptions to our service.
STATUS: NEW WIZARD COMPLETE - APPLICATIONS ARE OPEN. NEW HELP FILES STILL TO BE ADDED. COMPLETED QUICK GUIDE, APPLICATION CHECKLIST COMPLETE. CURRENTLY WORKING ON COMPREHENSIVE GUIDE AND NEW VIDEOS.
Along the Cape west coast lie a number of Clan Line shipwrecks and which have become household names in the community. Three of these are the Clan McGregor (3 May 1902), the Clan Monroe (1 July 1905) and the Clan Stuart (21 November 1914). The Clan Stuart was the only Clan Line ship from the three to see the First World.
Amafa has embarked on a multi-phased, multi-disciplinary research project to establish and evaluate the significance of the Emakhosini Valley. Part of this program is to investigate the iQhugwane’s structure and form and to establish its typology throughout the Province and beyond
“Reclaiming, restoring and celebrating our heritage” is the theme for this year’s heritage month. The South African Heritage Resources Agency (SAHRA) has a mandate to identify, protect & promote South African cultural heritage resources. SASSETA’s vision is to be a leader in skills development and training for safety and security.
The Emnambithi-Ladysmith Municipality proposes to establish a cemetery on farm Bluebank Erf 1031 Portion 1, Ladysmith, Emnambithi-Ladysmith Municipality. It is 18,2 ha in extent. The public cemetery...