The 13 Most Beautiful Waterfalls In South Africa

If you are on the lookout for a country with a collection of the best blessings of mother nature, you won’t go wrong with South Africa. The country boasts of some scenes of untouched natural beauty, including pristine beaches, stunning desert landscapes, dramatic coastlines, lush vegetation, towering mountain ranges, and beautiful waterfalls. These little hues of paradise have contributed to making South Africa one of the most popular destinations for tourists from all over the world.

Focusing on the beautiful waterfalls in South Africa, they are quite numerous so we have rounded it up to the top 13. From Mac Mac Waterfalls with a height of 65 meters to Berlin Waterfalls near “God’s Window”, Howick Falls with the age-old myth of being the abode of the South African god Inkinyamba, and Tulega Waterfalls, one of the highest waterfalls in the world, South Africa is a truly blessed country.

South Africa Has Over 24 Waterfalls

There are over 24 natural waterfalls in South Africa scattered in different provinces, including Northern Cape, Gauteng, KwaZulu-Natal, Limpopo, Mpumalanga, Western Cape, and Eastern Cape province. Out of all these provinces, Mpumalanga seems to be the one with the highest number of waterfalls. It is home to waterfalls like Treur River Falls, Sabie Falls, Montrose Falls, Mac-Mac Falls, Lone Creek Falls, Horseshoe Falls, Lisbon Falls, Forrest Falls, Bridal Veil Falls, Berlin Falls, and Elands River Fall.

Kwazulu Natal is home to five waterfalls, including the great Tugela Falls, Ncandu Falls, Howick Falls, Lehrs Falls, and Karkloof Falls. Eastern Cape has four, including The Thirty-nine Steps Falls, Magwa Falls, Madonna and Child Falls, and Bawa Falls. In Northern Cape, there are just two waterfalls; Augrabies Falls and the Doom River falls. The rest are shared among the remaining provinces – Limpopo, Western Cape, and Gauteng.

List Of The Most Beautiful Waterfalls In South Africa

1. The Mac Mac Falls

waterfalls in South Africa
The Mac Mac Falls image source

  • Location: Mpumalanga, South Africa
  • Height: 65 meters (213 ft)
  • Type of Fall: Plunge
  • Source: Mac-Mac River
  • Province: Mpumalanga Province
  • Nearest Town: Sabie Graskop

First among the most magnificent waterfalls in South Africa is the Mac Mac Falls. Located in Mpumalanga, this spectacular falls are fed by the Mac-Mac River. Its height of 65 meters does not project Mac Mac Falls as the highest but it certainly is the most popular of all the waterfalls in South Africa as it holds National Monument status.

The falls can be seen from above and it is not for the faint-hearted. Tall gates have been constructed around the cliff to stop visitors from falling over. But then, going down to the base of Mac Mac Falls makes for a better experience and it can be more adventurous on days when there are lesser visitors so you can get up close to the heart of the falls.

The entrance fee to the falls is just a token R30.00. There are a plethora of fun activities one can indulge in at the falls. For one, The Bonnnest/Mac Mac Pools two-day hike (measuring 32km) is quite exciting. Starting from the spot known as the President Burger Hut, it takes you on a descending journey to the very base of Mac Mac Falls which houses the pool. These Mac Mac Falls’ Pools are considered great spots for a dip on a hot sunny day. A three-kilometer Secretary Bird Trail takes people through the bush where if you are quiet and in luck, you will get to hear the calls of different birds of the air, including the robin, cuckoo, thrush, greenbul, and sometimes the odd Secretary Bird.

Right at the bank of the Mac Mac Falls, picnic tables abound where those who brought lunch baskets can relax and enjoy. The braai area is also available for the benefit of visitors. The timings for visits to the falls are between 8 AM to 5 PM but the best time to schedule a visit to The Mac Mac Falls is summertime when the falls are brimming with water and the vicinity is covered in green and lush vegetation.

2. The Berlin Falls

Waterfalls in South Africa
Berlin Falls image source

  • Location: Mpumalanga, South Africa
  • Height: 80 m
  • Type of Fall: Plunge
  • Source: Lisbon River
  • Province: Mpumalanga province
  • Nearest Town: Graskop

The Berlin Falls is located in the province of Mpumalanga, South Africa. It is very close to “God’s Window”. Though it does not come anywhere near the Tugela Falls, the Berlin Falls takes pride of place among the highest waterfall in Mpumalanga province, behind Lisbon Falls. It constitutes a portion of the Blyde River Canyon and is counted among the waterfalls in the Sabie region. Other falls in the region include Horseshoe Falls, Bridal Veil Falls, Lone Creek Falls, Mac-Mac Falls, and Lisbon Falls which is credited as the highest waterfall in all of Mpumalanga with a staggering height of 90m.

Cascading from the core of a sheer cliff of roughly 80m tall, the Berlin Falls is shaped like a gigantic candle. The “wick” of the candle is created at the top of the falls by a narrow, natural channel. From this point, the water drops, fanning out to create the remaining part of the candle, then, empties into the waiting pool below.

Most waterfalls in South Africa were named by miners from Europe who ventured into SA during the great gold rush, naming each fall after places from their countries or their home towns. In the case of Berlin Falls, it got its name from German miners who named it after Germany’s capital city.

People who visit the Berlin Water Falls are at liberty to explore it on foot. Those who came along with a picnic basket can go ahead and indulge, and the pools at the base of the falls are at their disposal to take a calming deep after a day well spent in the sun. The Blyde River Protea is prevalent in this area, thus visitors can look out for them. The Mpumalanga escarpment region is blessed with abundant bird species making it a birding enthusiast’s delight. You only need to bring along your bird identification books and binoculars for a fun-filled day. The entrance fee at the falls is R20.00 and there is no stipulated time to visit.

3. The Howick Falls

waterfalls in South Africa
Howick Water Falls image source

  • Location: Howick, KwaZulu-Natal, South Africa
  • Height: 95 m
  • Type of Fall: Punchbowl
  • Source: Umgeni River
  • Province: KwaZulu-Natal Province,
  • Nearest Town: Howick

Also known as KwaNogqaza meaning the ‘place of the tall one’, Howick Falls earns a place among the beautiful waterfalls in South Africa. It was named KwaNogqaza thanks to its 95-meter height and the water drops in a spectacular cascade, merging with a waiting broiling, restless pool which the local Zulus regard with grave superstition. The locals believe the spirit of their ancestors inhabits the pool and according to local legend, the boiling pool is home to a giant snake-like creature known as Inkinyamba. This is probably why only sangomas are deemed to be safe in the vicinity of the falls and their mission being only to carry out acts of worship and offer prayers to ancestral spirits, the ‘Great God’, and Inkinyamba himself.

Lying 24 kilometers from Pietermaritzburg, Howick Falls is in the heart of the Midlands of KwaZulu-Natal. This Midlands Meander stretching all the way to the Drakensberg Mountains from Pietermaritzburg is one of SA’s prime tourist attraction centers. Some of nature’s spectacular artworks abound in the vicinity, including hills, forests, dams, lakes, and waterfalls. The scenic beauty of the falls is boosted by some manmade presence which is evident in arts and craft outlets that are scattered all over the place. There are also restaurants, tea rooms, pubs, and coffee shops.

At the viewing site of the falls, visitors get a chance to enjoy the tireless flow of the Umgeni River as it meanders into the Indian Ocean. People who have witnessed this have attested to what is tagged, “the power of Howick Falls” which is said to fill spectators with a sheer sense of utmost peace and tranquility.

Accessing the base of Howick Falls involves an hour-long walk that takes you to the bubbling pool and canyon where tributaries of the major river generate a turbulent whirlpool of water. Opposed to the hour-long walk, visitors may decide to view this magnificent waterfall from the platform where they can set up a picnic. They can also decide to visit the local eateries in the vicinity. Timing for visits at the falls is not specified and entry is absolutely free!

4. Lisbon Falls

waterfalls in South Africa
Lisbon Water Falls image source

  • Location: Graskop, South Africa
  • Height: 94 meters
  • Type of Fall: plunge
  • Source: Lisbon River
  • Province: Mpumalanga
  • Nearest Town: Graskop

The famous Panorama Route is littered with an abundance of waterfalls, including Lisbon Falls which is the highlight. Situated north of Graskop next to the R532 road, they are considered the highest waterfalls in the entire Mpumalanga region, followed by The Berlin Falls. The 94-meter high fall plummets right into Lisbon Creek – a right bank offshoot of the Blyde River. However, its exact location is just at the outskirts of the Blyde River Canyon Nature Reserve, just like other falls of similar ilk like the Mac-Mac Falls, the Berlin Falls, and the Lone Creek. Also in the vicinity is God’s Window, the scenic appearance and relaxing setting of Lisbon earn it a place among the most beautiful Waterfalls in South Africa.

Obviously, the falls are named after Portugal’s capital city Lisbon but there is a large farm in the vicinity that bears the same name. The forestry town already represents nature in all its entirety and combined with the high cliff face with the sparkling water plunging down and into the pool, the site becomes even more arresting. Besides, we are yet to factor in the wildlife which makes you want to reach for your camera, just to capture the beautiful moments. Visits to this patch of paradise lead one to several natural landmarks and you wouldn’t want to miss it for anything.

Going to Lisbon Falls is a time well spent and when it is time for lunch, you can relish your picnic by lingering a bit in the serene, shaded spot at the base of the falls. As you find solace in this cradle of nature, be on the lookout for the resident birdlife which can be quite interesting. The colorful sunbirds contribute to the gorgeous and grandeur appearance of Lisbon Falls that renders visitors speechless, especially first-timers. Access to the falls is not free but the fee is just a token of R 10. No specific time to go for a visit but the rainy season is the best period of the year to schedule a trip to the highest waterfall Mpumalanga province can boast of.

5. Lone Creek Falls

Water parks in Cape Town
Lone Creek Falls image source

  • Location: 1341, South Africa
  • Height: 70 m
  • Type of Fall: Punchbowl
  • Source: Sabie River
  • Province: Mpumalanga
  • Nearest Town: Sabie Forestry Town

The Sabie forestry town of Mpumalanga province in South Africa is home to several spectacular falls, Lone Creek Water Falls inclusive. Gushing into a waiting pool from a height of 70 meters, this nature reserve comes complete with a beautiful scene orchestrated by its lush wood and sparkling water. Its kind of impressive natural beauty led the SA government to declare it a National Monument!

In the Sabie forest area, the falls are counted among the popular landmarks and are situated just a 200m walk from the parking area, making it easy for nature enthusiasts of all ages to access. Taking the old tarred route from Sabie, the falls lies just 9 km ahead, then, a short walk through the indigenous forest will take you there.

As the waters of Lone Creek Falls plummets down the 70m high cliff edge amid the lushly vegetated rock face, it creates a tranquil atmosphere and its natural beauty is sure to leave you astounded. Part of its multiple jaw-dropping viewpoints includes the pool formed at the foot of the falls for those who can’t resist taking a dip. If you would like some moments of solitude at the falls, then the best time to visit is in the early morning before the crowd starts trouping in.

The entry fee is just a token of R10 and visitors are allowed to bring along their picnic baskets, camping out on the beach is equally allowed but for a few hours. For those who wish to have some privacy while indulging in their picnic, they can take a path from the parking lot that leads to the topmost part of the falls where few picnic sites can be found. The timings for the falls are between 8 AM to 5 PM, just come along with family and friends for a day of sun, picnicking, and incredible natural beauty. The beautiful scenes of Lone Creek Falls are so big that it is difficult to fit everything into your camera at once. In fact, it is so scenic it that looks made up.

6. Bridal Veil Falls

Water parks in Cape Town
Bridal Veil Falls image source

  • Location: The Panorama route
  • Height: 70 m
  • Type of Fall: Plunge
  • Source: Sabie River
  • Province: Mpumalanga
  • Nearest Town: Sabie

Located 6km outside of Sabie, Mpumalanga, the Bridal Veil Falls is a 70m high slow cascade of sparkling water. The slow downward movement of the cascade in a dispersed style gives it the semblance of a veil, hence the name Bridal Veil. This tourist destination can be accessed by car and there is a parking area on SAFCOL’s grounds where local curio dealers offer arts and crafts for sale. A footpath from the car park runs through the indigenous forest for roughly 750m directly to the waterfall. The pathway to the waterfall is not that rough, making for an easy walk of about 15 minutes, and when you take in the spraying showers, the base, and the view in its entirety, it is simply splendid.

Visitors who wish to view this scenic beauty from the top of the cliff must get ready for a taxing 750 m long walk through indigenous forests, and this walk is not for the faint-hearted, thus, it is not recommended for the elderly and younger children. However, it is quite tempting as plenty of photo opportunities abound along the pathway littered with flowers, streams, ferns, and more. The falls are one of the attractions on the Loerie Trail day hike that is 10 km long but with a shorter option of roughly 6 km that starts and terminates at the falls. It is equally part of the Fanie Botha hiking trail – a five-day hiking trail but with shorter trail options.

Timings for visits are not specified but visitors are expected to pay an entry fee of R20.00. There are restroom facilities for the benefit of all in addition to the designated picnicking area.

7. Tugela Falls

Water parks in Cape Town
Tugela Water Falls image source

  • Location: Royal Natal National Park, KwaZulu-Natal, South Africa
  • Height: 948 m (3,110 ft)
  • Type of Fall: Tiered
  • Source: Thukela
  • Province: KwaZulu-Natal Province
  • Nearest Town: In Royal Natal National Park

No waterfalls deserve a place on the list of the beautiful waterfalls in South Africa more than the Tugela Falls. This complex of seasonal falls is situated in the Drakensberg (AKA Dragon’s Mountains) of Royal Natal National Park, KwaZulu-Natal Province. Following the revisited validation that was done on the global waterfalls, Tugela gained the upper hand over the Angel Falls of Venezuela to emerge as the tallest waterfall worldwide. It is a combination of five distinct free-leaping falls with an official height of 948 m. However, the Czech scientific expedition that visited the falls in 2016 took new measurements and came up with 983 m. The world awaits confirmation from the World Waterfall Database.

Tugela Falls can be accessed through two trails. The most spectacular one takes you to the pinnacle of Mont-Aux-Sources, starting from “The Sentinel” car park. From there on, accessing the top of the Amphitheatre becomes relatively easy and can be achieved through two chain ladders. The second trail that can take you to the base of the Tugela Falls begins at the Royal Nata. A chain ladder leads one over the final stretch where you can get a view of the falls as it rushes down the amphitheater and the cascade comes in a series of five.

Needless to say that the Tugela Falls has attracted tourists from all over the world who pay the sum of R45 for day time hike and R75 for camping. The timing for visits are not specified. The falls are seasonal and the best time to view them is during the rainy season just after a heavy downpour; during this period, it becomes visible from the major road. Important to note that the upper Tugela freezes over during the winter which is an uncommon sight in the tropics of Africa. This attracts a plethora of visitors, natives and tourists alike who come for hikes through its multiple trails till they get to the frozen peak. Even the water flow can be seasonal, its narrow width of 15 meters which is only possible during the peak season may entirely dry out during the prolonged droughts. However, the peak season brings a large quantity of water flow dropping down from the peak, displaying an impressive spray that is quite captivating.

8. Augrabies Falls

waterfalls in South Africa
Augrabies waterfalls image source

  • Location: Kai Garib Local Municipality, Northern Cape, South Africa
  • Height: 56 m
  • Type of Fall: Cataract
  • Source: Orange River
  • Province: Northern Cape
  • Nearest Town: Augrabies (via Upington)

Augrabies Falls is found on South Africa’s largest river, the Orange River. Enclosed by SA’s Augrabies Falls National Park, the falls is situated in a rugged and desolate milieu. Measuring approximately 56 m in height, Augrabies Waterfalls was named “Ankoerebis” (meaning “place of great noise”) by the original residents of Khoikhoi. This is where the name “Augrabies” came from and it was coined by the Trek Boers that settled in the area years later. There is an island upstream called Klaas Island which derived its name from Klaas Pofadder – the last of the leaders of the native residents who made his home on the island. Next came Hendrik Jakob Wikar – the renegade Swedish mercenary in October 1778 and when George Thompson – a traveler discovered the falls in 1826, he went ahead to name it after King George IV.

With an average width of 24 meters, the Augrabies Water Falls can boast of an average flow rate of 313 c. This massive photogenic wonderland comes complete with a viewing point where visitors can stand and enjoy the view. The water looks so inviting as it drops into a chain of rock pools at the base. Tourists who love taking beautiful shots of nature in its untouched state will find no shortage of picturesque spots and beautiful details to add to their collection.

The falls are open from 7 AM to 6.30 PM and visitors are expected to pay an entrance fee of R56.00 to gain access. Those who wish to stay around for a while can find comfortable accommodation at these places; Avonsrus Guesthouse, Dundi Lodge, Augrabies Falls Lodge & Camp, and Tutwa Desert Lodge.

9. Debengeni Falls

waterfalls in South Africa
Debengeni Waterfalls image source

  • Location: Magoebaskloof and Tzaneen Area
  • Height: 80 meters
  • Type of Fall: Tumble
  • Source: The Ramadipha River
  • Province: Limpopo Province
  • Nearest Town: Tzaneen

Debengeni Falls is nestled amidst the lush beauty of the Magoebaskloof – the splendor of the north of Drakensberg Mountain Range. In addition to forming part of the beautiful waterfalls in South Africa, Debengeni is an idyllic instance of the untainted and untouched appeal of the Limpopo Province. There is a giant bowl of water at the base that welcomes the Ramadipha River as it tumbles from a height of 80 meters – an apt demonstration of the uncontrollable power of nature.

The local Magoebaskloof trails are at the disposal of visitors who wish to take walks or hikes. After a time well spent in the sun, the pool at the base of Debengeni Falls will prove too irresistible. A cool dip will get you back in tip-top condition in no time at all. The trails served several purposes; site seeing to enjoy the countryside, as a form of workout to burn calories, and of course as a prime spot for bird watching. Keep your binoculars handy as you may encounter exciting species like the mountain wagtail, grey wagtail, African firefinch, red-backed mannikin, African finfoot, half-collared kingfisher, rufous-chested sparrowhawk, blue-mantled crested flycatcher, and scaly-throated honeyguide. The vicinity of Debengeni Falls also boasts of over 40 varieties of indigenous trees which makes it one of the wealthy ecological hotspots in all of South Africa.

Regrettably, the falls don’t have any lifeguards that can come to your rescue during emergencies, thus visitors are cautioned to be extremely careful as they tuck into the refreshing pools of the waterfall and its gorgeous surrounds. Also to be noted is the slippery nature of the rocks at the pool’s bottom, thus, you should constantly stay alert, safe, and conscious.

Shops are not present on the premises but they have ablutions and braais, and those that brought their picnics can enjoy while they take in the scenic sight. The time for visits is between 8 AM and 5 PM and the entry fee is R20.00.

10. Meiringspoort Waterfall

waterfalls in South Africa
Meiringspoort Waterfalls image source

  • Location; De Rust
  • Height: 12 m
  • Type of Fall: Plunge
  • Source: N/A
  • Province: Western Cape
  • Nearest Town: De Rust

Plunging 13 m into a waiting pool below, Meiringspoort Waterfall is surrounded by fascinating rock formations. One of the most beautiful attractions in De Rust, the falls is a favorite for both natives and tourists. When the region was flooded by the heavy rains of 1996, the roads collapsed, forming a pool, and presently, a picnic area has been constructed alongside the waterfall and pool as its gorgeous backdrop. Swimming in the pool is considered safe and it is deemed deep enough for those who wish to indulge in some diving. The scenic spot has an urban myth attached to it; locals never get tired of talking about the resident mermaid that ended up in a fisherman’s net while some believe it was washed off the great floods.

Also known as the Great Waterfall, Meiringspoort Falls is flanked by beautiful mountains, lush vegetation, and picturesque views. The fauna in the vicinity is varied with an abundance of bird species in their hundreds to the delight of observant bird watchers. You can also take advantage of the interpretative center that is ever ready with interesting info on the area’s flora and fauna. The hike that leads to the waterfall features a flight of concrete steps properly secured by guard rails. However, hikers should apply caution as they get slippery sometimes.

No specified timing to gain access to the falls and entry is absolutely free. Visitors are free to come at any time and enjoy the thundering waters of the falls as it forms some scenic glorious rainbows.

11. Horseshoe Falls

Waterfalls in South Africa
Horseshoe Waterfalls image source

  • Location: Off Old Lydenburg Road
  • Height: N/A
  • Type of Fall: Cascade
  • Source: Sabie River
  • Province: Mpumalanga
  • Nearest Town: Sabie

Horseshoe Falls are situated on the Sabie River, 4 kilometers off the Old Lydenburg Road in the Mpumalanga province of South Africa. Though not very high, these falls come in an unusual form shaped like a horseshoe, hence the name. The South African government declared it a national monument thanks to its exquisite scene. The cascading waters of Horseshoe Waterfalls are one that cannot be missed. The Falls are accessible through a short walk crossing an attractive landscape where you may be lucky to spot some wildlife especially the local birdlife.

This cascade-type falls is a popular venue where the locals go for trout fishing. 9 AM to 5 PM is the official timing for visits to the falls and visitors are expected to pay a token of R15 before they can be allowed entry. The pools at the base are super refreshing and always handy for a dip after a sunny day. You can go ahead and take a picnic basket to Horseshoe Falls and indulge during launch time as you take in the tranquil and serene beauty of the lush vegetation.

12. Magwa Falls

waterfalls in South Africa
Magwa Waterfallsimage source

  • Location: Eastern Cape, South Africa
  • Height: 142 m
  • Type of Fall: Cascade
  • Source: N/A
  • Province: Eastern Cape
  • Nearest Town: Lusikisiki

Lying in the center of the Magwa tea plantation that spans over 1,800 hectares, The Magwa Waterfall is quite impressive. The 142m long curtain of water drops straight into a narrow canyon below formed by seismic movement. The falls are comparable to Zimbabwe’s Victoria Falls as they are said to have many things in common. It is really a treat to relax in the beautiful natural environment and watch as the waters of Magwa Falls forcefully crash into a waiting beautiful blue pool below.

Hikers who can dare to take the risk can actually hike along the edges of Magwa Falls! This sure makes a spectacular picture but not for the faint-hearted or people with a natural fear of heights.

Entry at Magwa Falls is absolutely free and the time for access is not specified. Tourists who wish to experience the sunrise at the falls can stay overnight in Port St. Johns then set out early in the morning before sun-up. Port St. Johns has some really nice places to stay like Exhale at Mngazana and Delicious Monster.

13. Bawa Falls

waterfalls in South Africa
Bawa Waterfalls image source

  • Location: Butterworth, Eastern Cape
  • Height: 103 m
  • Type of Fall: Horsetail
  • Source: Qolorha River
  • Province: Eastern Cape province
  • Nearest Town: Butterworth

Bawa waterfalls in South Africa is described as horsetail waterfalls. Set in the Transkei area of Eastern Cape province, the falls can boast of a 338 ft or 103 m high single drop with a width of 1.5 m which is approximately five feet. In close vicinity with KwaNdotshanga close to Butterworth, Bawa Falls is a western branch of the Gcuwa River; in turn, Gcuwa River is a northern offshoot of the Great Kei River. The Mnquma Local Municipality owns the falls as one of their natural heritage and history revealed that the olden day’s kings kept an execution stone at Bawa Falls.

The falls have pride of place among the longest in SA and it is equally listed as one of the most beautiful waterfalls in South Africa. Timing is not specified and entry is completely free. A trip to these scenic falls makes for a beautiful experience and before leaving the area, be sure to pass a night in Morgan’s Bay to complete your experience with a view of the sunset as it descends over the wonder Morgan’s Bay cliffs.

List Of The Highest Waterfalls in the Whole World

1. Angel Falls

waterfalls in South Africa
Angel Waterfalls image source

Located in Bolívar of Venezuela, Angel Falls is currently regarded as the highest waterfalls in the world with a height of 979 meters (3,212 ft).

2. Tres Hermanas Falls

waterfalls in South Africa
Tres Hermanas Falls image source

Tres Hermanas Falls in Junin Peru comes with 914 meters long height which is equivalent to 2,999 feet. This makes it the third-highest waterfall globally after Tugela Falls in South Africa.

3. Olo’upena Falls

waterfalls in South Africa
Olo’upena Falls image source

Olo’upena Falls put the United States of America on the map as the country with the fourth-longest waterfall. The falls located in Hawaii measures 900 meters (2,953 ft) in height.

4. Yumbilla Falls

Waterfalls in South Africa
Yumbilla Falls image source

The world’s fifth-highest waterfall is located in Peru; the Yumbilla Falls in Amazonas drops from a height of 896 meters (2,940 ft).

5. Skorga

Waterfalls in South Africa
Skorga Falls image source

Norway is not left out of the list as Skorga in Møre of Romsdal measures 875 meters (2,871 ft) to merit the sixth spot on the lineup of the highest waterfalls in the whole world.

Chacha
Chacha is a writer with a wealth of experience who has contributed across several channels. Her specialty includes celebrity lifestyle including how top movie stars, musicians, and comedians live their lives.
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