Campsites and basic accommodation is available within the park.
A restored tramcar from 1913 carries visitors between the neoclassical City Hall (circa 1899) and the Big Hole and museum.
The park also protects animals that are specially adapted to the parched conditions, including antelopes, the endangered Hartmann's zebra, aardwolf, honey badger, and more than 94 species of birds.
In the spring, the arid landscapes erupt in an impossible blaze of colorful blooms that delight avid photographers.
This is a place to find solitude in a land of big skies and bold hues.
From the red earth and golden grasses of the Kgalagadi (Kalahari) Transfrontier Park, one of the world's largest wilderness areas, to the kaleidoscopic wildflowers of Namaqualand and the deep blue, cloudless skies of Kimberley, once the diamond capital of the world, the region serves up striking vistas.