Open Access Articles- Top Results for Durban
Journal of Environmental Analytical ChemistryDiabetes and its Effects: Statistics and Biosensors
Journal of Environmental Analytical ChemistryDye Sensitized Solar Cells: Tool to Overcome the Future Energy Crisis
Journal of Psychiatry: Open AccessLifetime Poly-Victimization and Posttraumatic Stress Disorder among School- Going Adolescents in Durban, South Africa
Journal of Environmental Analytical ChemistryNanotechnology for Water Treatment
Journal of Environmental Analytical ChemistryPolarographic Interaction of Nickel (II) with Ammonium Piperidine-1-Carbodithioate: Application to Environmental Samples
eThekwini Invalid language code.
|6px Durban shown within South Africa|
|colspan="14" #REDIRECTmw:Help:Magic words#Other|
This page is a soft redirect. Climate data for Durban (1961−1990)
Script error: No such module "WeatherBox". Script error: No such module "WeatherBox". Script error: No such module "WeatherBox". Script error: No such module "WeatherBox". Script error: No such module "WeatherBox". Script error: No such module "WeatherBox". Script error: No such module "WeatherBox". Script error: No such module "WeatherBox".
|colspan="14" style="text-align:center;font-size:85%" #REDIRECTmw:Help:Magic words#Other|
This page is a soft redirect.Source #1: World Meteorological Organization
Durban is ethnically diverse, with a cultural richness of mixed beliefs and traditions. Zulus form the largest single ethnic group. It has a large number of people of British descent and has more Indians than any other city outside India.
The city’s demographics indicate that 68% of the population are of working age, and 38% of the people in Durban are under the age of 19 years.
The murder rate in 2014 was 34.48 per 100000 people. Most violent crime take place in the outlying townships such as KwaMashu but property crime is common in affluent areas such as Durban North. By 2010 the murder rate had returned to pre-1990 levels and has remained fairly stable. Durban is a port city and illegal drug trading is on the rise.
|This section does not cite any references or sources. (September 2008)|
The Durban Metropolitan Area (DMA) has a large and diversified economy with strong manufacturing, tourism, transportation, finance and government sectors. Its coastal location and large port gives it comparative advantage over many other centers in South Africa for export-related industry. Durban's subtropical climate, warm marine current and culturally diverse population has drawn in tourists.
Durban remains the third richest city in South Africa.
The city has revitalised its inner areas with the new Durban Point Waterfront development south-east of downtown sporting uShaka Marine World and many new residential and leisure developments. It is hoped efforts by the city to clean up the business district, new developments in Point and the 2010 FIFA World Cup stadium north of the CBD (Moses Mabidha Stadium) will aid in the economic turnaround. In 2010, Durban was rated as a Gamma-level global city.
Durban's economic contribution to the region
The Durban Metropolitan Area is the main economic driver in KwaZulu-Natal, contributing over half of the province's output, employment and income. In national terms, Durban is the second most important economic complex after Gauteng, accounting for 15% of national output, 14% of household income and 11% of national employment. Regional development corridors link Durban northwards to Richards Bay and Maputo, and westward to Pietermaritzburg and Johannesburg.
|This section does not cite any references or sources. (May 2015)|
|20x20px||This section may be confusing or unclear to readers. (May 2015)|
The South African Army's Natal Command was located in Durban for many years. From August 1974 84 Motorised Brigade was based at the Old Fort Road Military Base in Durban. Many of its units were located in Durban. These included the Durban Light Infantry (located nearby in their historic buildings within the Greyville Racecourse), the Durban Regiment, 84 Signal Unit SACS, 15 Maintenance Unit, 19 Field Engineer Regiment SAEC, and Natal Field Artillery, all based in the Old Fort Road Military Base. Natal Mounted Rifles, or NMR as it is better known, has their HQ a little further north just across from the Kings Park Stadium rugby stadium and the Moses Mabida Stadium. The Umvoti Mounted Rifles are based across the freeway from the Edgewood campus in the old Highway Command grounds. The Bluff Military Base houses a number of units including a sickbay and the local JOC. The Airforce has a base at the old Durban International Airport, which is still the home of 15 Squadron SAAF. The Navy has maintained a small presence on Salisbury Island, Durban, the base is being renovated and expanded as a home for the Navy's offshore patrol flotilla.
The city's treatment of shack dwellers has been strongly criticised by a report from the United Nations linked Centre on Housing Rights and Evictions and there has also been strong criticism of the city's treatment of street traders, street children and sex workers.
There are a number of prominent civil society organisations based in ethekwini. These include: Abahlali baseMjondolo (shackdwellers') movement which has over 10,000 members, the Diakonia Council of Churches, the Right2Know Campaign, the South Durban Community Environmental Alliance and the South African Unemployed Peoples' Movement.
- The Golden Mile - segway and bike hires provide the best tour and experience of the Durban Beachfront.
- uShaka Marine World, consisting of a water theme park and one of the largest aquariums in the world.
- The Markets of Warwick - possibly the largest informal street market in South Africa
- The Victoria Embankment (also known as the Esplanade) is home to many tourist sites.
- Revolving Restaurant is present on the Victoria Embankment
- The International Convention Centre (ICC) – the leading conference centre in Africa for the last 5 years, and rated 4th in the world in 2005.
- uMhlanga Beach with the iconic lighthouse
Popular dining and entertainment nodes:
- Florida Road
- uMhlanga Ridge
- Gateway Theatre of Shopping
- Swapo Road, Durban North
Nature and wildlife:
- Durban Botanical Gardens offers great scenery and occasional musical events near the lake.
- Umgeni River Bird Park
- Valley of a thousand hills offers unspoilt nature, wildlife and majestic scenery.
- Oribi gorge, a short drive south of Durban, offers great scenery and wildlife. A 165m bungy jump into the gorge is also available for thrill seekers in addition to abseiling and water rafting.
- Ukhahlamba Drakensberg Park, World Heritage Site, is a short drive from Durban offering magnificent scenery coupled with mountain hiking and biking and horse riding for the adventurous. Canopy tours are also available at various locations on the drive towards the mountains.
- Hluhluwe-iMfolozi Game Reserve, the oldeest game park in Africa, is a short drive from Durban and offers an excellent Safari experience. Wildlife includes elephants, rhinoceros, lions, giraffes and buffalo.
- Suncoast Casino and Entertainment World located on the beachfront in close proximity to the Moses Mabhida Stadium.
- Sibaya Casino and Entertainment World
- Gateway Theatre of Shopping
- The Pavilion Shopping Centre
- Galleria on the Durban South Coast
- Bridge City Shopping Centre in the Inanda, KwaMashu, Phoenix intersection
- Westwood Mall
- La Lucia Mall in Durban North
- Musgrave Shopping Centre
Stadia and sports facilities:
- Moses Mabhida Stadium. Activities include a Skycar ride or Adventure Walk to the top of the arch with 360 degree views over Durban; Guinness world record Bungee swing; Segway gliding tours of the stadium; Cafes and Restaurants; Monthly I Heart Durban market;
- Sahara Stadium Kingsmead is a major test match and one-day cricket venue.
- Kings Park Stadium (previously known for sponsorship reasons as ABSA Stadium) is host to the internationally renowned Sharks Rugby Team.
- Greyville Racecourse (home of the Durban July Handicap) and Durban Country Club and golf course.
Communications and media
Two major English-language daily newspapers are published in Durban, both part of the Independent Newspapers, the national group owned by Irish media magnate Tony O'Reilly. These are the morning editions of The Mercury and the afternoon Daily News. Like most news media in South Africa, they have seen declining circulations in recent years. Major Zulu language papers comprise Isolezwe ( Independent Newspapers), UmAfrika and Ilanga, the latter being seen to be politically aligned to the IFP. Independent Newspapers also publish Post, a newspaper aimed largely at the Indian community. A national Sunday paper, the Sunday Tribune is also published by Independent Newspapers as is the Independent on Saturday.
A variety of free weekly suburban newspapers are published by the Caxton Group and there are numerous "community" newspapers, some of which are short lived and others which have had stable tenure. The tabloid newspaper group situated in North Coast Road, Durban has also added to the variety of community newspapers. They have ten newspaper publications, three of them in the isiZulu language. Community newspapers target specific areas or zones rooting out and exposing community issues like a magnifying glass. These papers rely solely on advertising revenue and are delivered to each house hold irrespective of race or wealth. Many journalists gain experience at these papers before moving on to other major national publications.
A major city initiative is the eZasegagasini Metro Gazette (). It is the official newspaper of the eThekwini Municipality, through which ratepayers and residents are kept informed about projects, programmes and activities of the eThekwini Municipality. It is also a forum for readers’ views. Published fortnightly, the newspaper hits the streets on a Friday morning, with 400 000 copies distributed in English and Zulu. The publication is an in-house product of the Municipality’s Communications Department.
The national broadcaster, the SABC, has regional offices in Durban and operates two major stations here, the Zulu language Ukhozi FM with a huge national listenership of over 6.67 million which makes it the second largest radio station in the world. The SABC also operates Radio Lotus, which is aimed at South Africans of Indian origin. The other SABC national stations have smaller regional offices here, as does TV for news links and sports broadcasts. A major English language radio station, East Coast Radio (), operates out of Durban and is owned by SA media giant Kagiso Media. There are a number of smaller stations which are independent, having been granted licences by ICASA, the national agency charged with the issue of broadcast licences.
Sports teams and stadium
Durban is home to the Natal Sharks who compete in the domestic Currie Cup competition as well as in the international Super Rugby competition. The Sharks play out of the 56,000 capacity Kings Park Stadium, sometimes referred to as the Shark Tank – currently it is known as the Growthpoint Kings Park for sponsorship reasons.
The City is home to two clubs in the Premier Soccer League—AmaZulu, and Golden Arrows. AmaZulu play most of their home games at the Moses Mabhida Stadium. While Golden Arrows play most of their home games at the King Zwelithini Stadium in the suburb of Umlazi, but sometimes play some of their matches at Moses Mabhida Stadium or Chatsworth Stadium.
Durban is also host to the Dolphins, the provincial cricket team. Shaun Pollock, Lance Klusener, Barry Richards and David Miller all come from the Dolphins (although it was formally called Natal). Cricket in Durban is played at Sahara Stadium Kingsmead.
Durban hosted matches in the 2003 ICC Cricket World Cup. In 2007 the city hosted nine matches, including a semi-final, as part of the inaugural ICC World Twenty20. The 2009 IPL season was played in South Africa, and Durban was selected as a venue. 2010 saw the city host six matches, including a semi-final, in the 2010 Champions League Twenty20.
The city is home to Greyville Racecourse, a major thoroughbred horse racing venue which annually hosts a number of prestigious races including the country's premier event, the July Handicap, and the premier staying event in South Africa, the Gold Cup. Another well-equipped Racecourse is located at Clairwood, just south of the city centre.
A professional tennis venue is located at Westridge Park near The Berea, and an Olympic-standard swimming pool is found in the Kings Park Sporting Precinct. In addition to these venues, Durban has facilities for Water Polo, Hockey, and other sports, most notably the outstanding beach front which has played host to numerous water sports events such as the Mr Price Pro (previously known as the Gunston 500) surfing competition and the related Ocean Action festival. Beach volleyball is regularly played on local beaches and Powerboat racing has taken place in the Harbour. Durban and surrounding areas are also well patronised by Professional and Amateur golfers, with the golf course at Durban Country Club near the CBD being particularly well known.
Durban is home to Chad Le Clos, the 200 meter butterfly Olympic Champion in swimming in 2012.
King Shaka International Airport services both domestic and international flights, with regularly scheduled services to Dubai, Lusaka, Maputo, Mauritius & Harare. Flights to Doha will be starting from December 2015. The airport opened in May 2010, replacing all operations from Durban International Airport. King Shaka International Airport handled over 5 million passengers in the 2011/2012 year, up over 5.3 percent from the 2010/2011 year. King Shaka International Airport was constructed at La Mercy, about Script error: No such module "convert". north of central Durban. All operations at Durban International have been transferred to King Shaka International as of 1 May 2010; with plans for flights to Singapore, London, Istanbul, Mumbai, Australia, Gaborone, Windhoek, Luanda, Lilongwe & Nairobi.
The Durban International Airport was used by the South African Defence Force during the 2010 FIFA World Cup and as a secondary airport to handle overflow. The airport serves as a major gateway for travellers to KwaZulu-Natal and the Drakensberg.
Durban has a long tradition as a port city. The Port of Durban, which was formerly known as the Port of Natal, is one of the few natural harbours between Port Elizabeth and Maputo, and is also located at the beginning of a particular weather phenomenon which can cause extremely violent seas. These two features made Durban an extremely busy port of call for ship repairs when the port was opened in the 1840s. The Port of Durban is now the busiest port in South Africa, as well as the third busiest container port in the Southern Hemisphere.
The modern Port of Durban grew around trade from Johannesburg, as the industrial and mining capital of South Africa is not located on any navigable body of water. Thus, products being shipped from Johannesburg outside of South Africa have to be loaded onto trucks or railways and transported to Durban. The Port of Maputo was unavailable for use until the early 1990s due to civil war and an embargo against South African products. There is now an intense rivalry between Durban and Maputo for shipping business.
Salisbury Island now joined to the mainland and part of the Port of Durban, was formerly a full naval base until it was downgraded in 2002 to a naval station. In 2012 a decision was made to renovate and expand the facilities back up to a full naval base to accommodate the South African Navy's offshore patrol flotilla.
Durban is well-served by railways due to its role as the largest trans-shipment point for goods from the interior of South Africa. Shosholoza Meyl, the passenger rail service of Spoornet, operates two long-distance passenger rail services from Durban: a daily service to and from Johannesburg via Pietermaritzburg and Newcastle, and a weekly service to and from Cape Town via Kimberley and Bloemfontein. These trains terminate at Durban railway station.
Metrorail operates a commuter rail service in Durban and the surrounding area. The Metrorail network runs from Durban Station outwards as far as Stanger on the north coast, Kelso on the south coast, and Cato Ridge inland.
The city's main position as a port of entry onto the southern African continent has led to a development of national roads around it. The N3 Western Freeway; which links Durban with the economic hinterland of Gauteng heads west out of the city. The N2 Outer Ring Road links Durban with the Eastern Cape to the south, and Mpumalanga in the north. The Western Freeway is particularly important because freight is shipped by truck to and from the Witwatersrand for transfer to the port.
The N3 Western Freeway starts in the central business district and heads west under Tollgate Bridge and through the suburbs of Sherwood and Mayville. The EB Cloete Interchange (which is informally nicknamed the Spaghetti Junction) lies to the east of Westville, allowing for transfer of traffic between the N2 Outer Ring Road and the Western Freeway.
Durban also has a system of freeway and dual arterial metropolitan routes, which connect the sprawling suburbs that lie to the north, west and south of the city. The M4 exists in two segments: The northern segment, named the Ruth First Highway, starts as an alternative highway at Ballito where it separates from the N2. It passes through the northern suburbs of Umghlanga and La Lucia where it becomes a dual carriageway and ends at the northern edge of the CBD. The southern segment of the M4, the Albert Lutuli  Highway, starts at the southern edge of the CBD, connecting through to the old, decommissioned Durban International Airport, where it once again reconnects with the N2 Outer Ring Road.
The M13 is an untolled alternative to the N3 Western Freeway (which is tolled at Mariannhill). It also feeds traffic through Gillitts, Kloof, and Westville. In the Westville area it is called the Jan Smuts Highway, while in the Kloof area it is named the Arthur Hopewell Highway.
A number of streets in Durban were renamed in the late 2000s to the names of figures related to the anti-apartheid struggle, persons related to liberation movements around the world (including Che Guevara, Kenneth Kaunda and SWAPO), and others associated with the governing African National Congress. A few street names were changed in the first round of renaming, followed by a larger second round. The renamings provoked incidents of vandalism, as well as protests from opposition parties and members of the public.
The People Mover is a tourist-oriented bus service which runs every 15 minutes and consists of three routes within the central business district and along the beachfront, connecting various attractions.
Several companies run long-distance bus services from Durban to the other cities in South Africa. Buses have a long history in Durban. Most of them run by Indian owners since the early 1930s. Privately owned buses who are not subsidised by the government service the communities timeoulsy. Buses operate in all areas of the eThekwini Municipality. Since 2003 buses have been violently taken out of the routes and bus ranks by taxi operators. This has brought bus operations into disarray. Bus owners have bought into taxi operations using their bus permits to make a living.
Durban has two kinds of taxis: metered taxis and minibus taxis. Unlike many cities, metered taxis are not allowed to drive around the city to solicit fares and instead must be called and ordered to a specific location. There are a number of companies which service the Durban and surrounding regions. These taxis can also be called upon for airport transfers, point to point pick ups and shuttles.
Mini bus taxis are the standard form of transport for the majority of the population who cannot afford private cars. With the high demand for transport by the working class of South Africa, minibus taxis are often filled over their legal passenger allowance, making for high casualty rates when minibuses are involved in accidents. Minibuses are generally owned and operated in fleets, and inter-operator violence flares up from time to time, especially as turf wars over lucrative taxi routes occur.
Durban is also famous for its iconic Zulu Rickshaw pullers navigating throughout the city. These colourful characters are famous for their giant, vibrant hats and costumes. Although they had been a mode of transportation since the early 1900s, they have been displaced by other forms of motorised transport, and the 25 or so remaining rickshaws mostly cater to tourists today.
|23px||This section is empty. You can help by adding to it. (November 2012)|
- University of KwaZulu-Natal
- Durban University of Technology
- Mangosuthu University of Technology
- Varsity College
- Regent Business School
|This section needs additional citations for verification. (March 2015)|
Twin towns and sister cities
- Art Deco in Durban
- Black December
- Durban Industry Climate Change Partnership Project (DICCPP)
- Durban International Film Festival
- World Conference against Racism 2001 – held in Durban
- Durban Youth Council
- Hare Krishna Temple of Understanding
- "Chronological order of town establishment in South Africa based on Floyd (1960:20-26)" (PDF). pp. xlv–lii.
- "Main Place Durban". Census 2011.
- "Global city GDP 2014". Brookings Institution. Retrieved 18 November 2014.
- Statistics South Africa, Community Survey, 2007, Basic Results Municipalities (pdf-file). Retrieved 2008-03-23.
- Municipal Demarcation Board, South Africa. Retrieved 2008-03-23.
- Eric A. Walker (1964) . "Chapter I – The discovery". A History of Southern Africa. London: Longmans.
- Eric A. Walker (1965) . "Chapter VII – The period of change 1823–36". A History of Southern Africa. London: Longmans.
- Adrian Koopman. "The Names and the Naming of Durban". Natalia, the Journal of the Natal Society. Archived from the original on 3 November 2007. Retrieved 9 July 2008.
- T.V. Bulpin (1977) . "Chapter XII – Twilight of the Republic". Natal and the Zulu Country. Cape Town: T.V. Bulpin Publications.
- Bruce Berry (8 May 2006). "Durban (South Africa) - Flags of the World". Retrieved 8 July 2010.
- Ralf Hartemink. "Durban - Civic Heraldry of South Africa". Retrieved 8 July 2010.
- "South Africa's transport network". SouthAfrica.info. Retrieved 4 April 2011.
- Durban Corporation BylawseThekwini Online
- "ngopulse". ngopulse. Retrieved 2 July 2010.
- "'Attackers associated with ANC'". News24.
- "Joint Statement on the attacks on the Kennedy Road Informal Settlement in Durban". Professor John Dugard SC, et al.
- The Work of violence:a timeline of armed attacks at Kennedy Road, Kerry Chance School of Development Studies Research Report, 83, July 2010.]
- The Work of Violence: Armed Attacks at the Kennedy Road Shack Settlement, Kerry Chance, UKZN, March 2011
- "Academics condemn attack on settlement". BusinessDay.
- "Democracy's Everyday Death – The Country's Quiet Coup". AllAfrica.
- "Statement in support of Abahlali baseMjondolo". Abahlali baseMjondolo.
- Statement in support of Abahlali baseMjondolo, by Noam Chomsky et al, 9 October 2009
- "The Return to Kennedy Road Campaign". TMP Online.
- eThekwini interdicted from evictiong cato crest residents SERI-SA
- Shack dwellers take the fight to eThekwini – and the ANC takes note SERI-SA
- General bar council expresses concern over cato crest evictions SERI-SA
- "World Weather Information Service - Durban". World Meteorological Organization. Retrieved November 21, 2013.
- "Durban/Louis Both Climate Normals 1961−1990". National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration. Retrieved November 21, 2013.
- Mukherji, Anahita (23 June 2011). "Durban largest 'Indian' city outside India". The Times of India. Retrieved 2011-11-30.
- "Biblioteca - Prensa - The 50 Most Violent Cities in the World 2014". seguridadjusticiaypaz.org.mx.
- SABC. "SABC News - Illegal drug trading on the rise in Durban:Wednesday 5 March 2014". sabc.co.za.
- South Africa: Business as Usual – housing rights and slum eradication in Durban, Centre on Housing Rights & Evictions, Geneva, 2008
- From best practice to Pariah: the case of Durban, South Africa by Pat Horn, Street Net[dead link]
- Criminalising the Livelihoods of the Poor: The impact of formalising informal trading on female and migrant traders in Durban by Blessing Karumbidza, Socio-Economic Rights Institute of South Africa (February 2011)
- Life in 'Tin Can Town' for the South Africans evicted ahead of World Cup, David Smith, The Guardian, 1 April 2010
- The dirty shame of Durban's 'clean-up' campaign of city streets, The Daily Maverick, 24 December 2013
- Struggle Is a School: The Rise of a Shack Dwellers’ Movement in Durban, South Africa, Richard Pitthouse, Monthly Review, 2006
- The opening remarks of S'bu Zikode, President of the Abahlali baseMjondolo movement of South Africa,at the Center for Place, Culture and Politics at the CUNY Graduate Center (NYC), 16 November 2010
- ANC Intimidates Witness X, More Intimidation and More Killing in Kennedy Road, 23 December 2010
- Churches want justice
- Independent Newspapers Online. "200 march against Information Bill". Independent Online.
- Churches Ask Parties to Preach Tolerance
- No mercy, no grants, says Mkhize
- Leon Engelbrecht. "Navy may upgrade Naval Station Durban". defenceweb.co.za.
- Steam Locomotives of the South African Railways, vol 1: 1859–1910, (D.F. Holland, 1971), p11, 20–21, ISBN 0-7153-5382-9
- "Railway Gazette: Ambitious plans will still need funding". Retrieved 19 September 2010.
- [dead link]
- [dead link]
- Independent Newspapers Online (2 July 2008). "New road names go up - Politics | IOL News". Independent Online. South Africa. Retrieved 2011-09-16.
- Lonely Planet South Africa, Lesotho ... - Google Books. Books.google.com. Retrieved 2011-09-16.
- [dead link]
- Wines, Michael (25 May 2007). "Where the Road to Renaming Does Not Run Smooth". The New York Times. Retrieved 2011-09-16.
- Durban People Mover. "Durban People Mover ... The future begins here". Retrieved 3 May 2009.
- "Transport". CapeTown.org.
- "South Africa's minibus wars: uncontrollable law-defying minibuses oust buses and trains from transit". LookSmart. Archived from the original on 6 December 2007.
- "Transportation in Developing Countries: Greenhouse Gas Scenarios of south alabama". Center for Climate and Energy Solutions, formerly the Pew Center on Global Climate Change.
- "Taxing Alternatives: Poverty Alleviation and the South African Taxi/Minibus Industry". Enterprise Africa! Research Publications. Archived from the original on 25 August 2006.
- Ethekwini Municipality Communications Department, edited by Fiona Wayman, Neville Grimmet and Angela Spencer. "Zulu Rickshaws". Durban.gov.za. Archived from the original on 19 May 2010. Retrieved 2 July 2010.
- "Isipingo Secondary School". IsipingoSecondary.com. Retrieved 2 July 2010.
- "Virginia Preparatory School". Virginiaprep.co.za. 21 January 1958. Retrieved 2 July 2010.
- "Sister Cities Home Page". eThekwini Online: The Official Site of the City of Durban[dead link][dead link]
- "Guangzhou Sister Cities [via WaybackMachine.com]". Guangzhou Foreign Affairs Office. Archived from the original on 24 October 2012. Retrieved 2013-07-21.
- Frohmader, Andrea. "Bremen - Referat 32 Städtepartnerschaften / Internationale Beziehungen" [Bremen - Unit 32 Twinning / International Relations]. Das Rathaus Bremen Senatskanzlei [Bremen City Hall - Senate Chancellery] (in German). Archived from the original on 2011-07-18. Retrieved 2013-08-09.
- Le Port est jumelé à quatre villes portuaires Invalid language code.
- Villes de Durban (eThekwini en zulu) et du Port sont jumelées depuis le 4 novembre 2005 Invalid language code.
|40x40px||Wikimedia Commons has media related to Durban.|
|40x40px||Wikivoyage has a travel guide for Durban.|
- eThekwini Metropolitan Municipality
- Durban Tourism Bureau
- Quarterly Tourism Magazine
- 16x16px Durban travel guide from Wikivoyage