20 year warranty

Contact Form

  • Enter the code into the space provided.
  • The code is case sensitive.

KwaDukuza KZN Dolphin Coast PVC Fencing

kwadukuza kzn dolphin coast pvc fencing

KwaDukuza PVC Fencing

PVC fencing is available from Value Fencing in KwaDukuza.

PVC Fencing

PVC fencing has revolutionized the way fences are built and maintained. PVC fences require very little maintenance and, best of all, you?ll never have to paint them again. PVC fences are superior and attractive. PVC fencing continues to prove its value over time when compared against traditional timber fences and other fencing materials that are affected by our climatic conditions.

PVC fencing company in KwaDukuza

Value Fencing PVC designed most PVC fencing styles known in South Africa, such as the PVC Standard style and Estate style Balustrade, Horizontally slatted screening, Palisade fence, and our Famous innovative PVC Estate style Picket fencing

PVC picket fencing in KwaDukuza

Picket fencing styles are a perfect finish for your home and property. Elegant, with beautiful lines. Value Fencing in KwaDukuza. offers a fantastic range of picket fencing styles in various standard heights.

PVC gates in KwaDukuza

PVC gates are meticulously engineered to withstand anything nature can throw them. Value fencing in Kwa-Dukuza produces PVC gates custom-made to your unique site requirements.

PVC Pool fences in KwaDukuza

PVC pool Fencing offers superior options for pool and safety fencing, with attractive and elegant finishes. Value Fencing in KwaDukuza PVC Pool fences is 1,2m high with slats/newels spaced at less than 100mm apart.

PVC Equestrian paddock fencing in KwaDukuza

PVC Equestrian paddock fencing offers a safe and attractive solution to retain horses and other sensitive livestock. PVC Equine fencing types in Post & Rail or ranch styles, for your Stable, Paddock or Equestrian Farm or Estate. Value fencing in KwaDukuza supplies PVC equestrian fencing in 1, 2,3, or 4 rail options in a choice of rails to suit your style or application.

White PVC gates in KwaDukuza

White PVC gates offer the ultimate classic look available in any height & a wide choice of custom slats spaces with a choice of sharp-pointed, shaped, or flat caps. Value Fencing in KwaDukuza are suppliers of white PVC gates

PVC Palisade fencing in KwaDukuza

PVC Palisade fencing is the ultimate in securing your boundary. PVC Palisade fencing is used in commercial and residential applications as well as complexes, estates, and shopping malls. Value Fencing in KwaDukuza supplies PVC palisade fencing.

PVC Walling in KwaDukuza

PVC walling is ideal for private and semi-private style boundary walling. PVC walling is perfect for residential perimeters as well as privacy wall raisers and extensions to almost any existing wall. Value fencing is a supplier of PVC walling in KwaDukuza.

PVC Vertically slatted fencing in KwaDukuza

Vertically slatted style PVC semi-private style boundary fencing in numerous slats sizes & custom spaces. PVC Vertically slatted fences are available from Value Fencing in KwaDukuza.

PVC Privacy screening in KwaDukuza

PVC Lattice screening (Latte or Lattes), PVC Trellis fencing (diamond lattice), PVC garden screening & PVC gates. PVC privacy fencing is available from Value Fencing in KwaDukuza.

PVC Balustrade in KwaDukuza

PVC Balustrade - 3 Rail Estate Style, PVC Balustrade - Hand Rails, PVC Balustrade - SABS Glass Infills, and PVC Balustrade - Standard Style. All PVC balustrades are available in KwaDukuza from Value Fencing.

A short history of KwaDukuza

By James Anderson

KwaDukuza is the center of local government on the North Coast, but how much do you

know about its history?

The first one needs to look back over thousands, rather than hundreds, of years to get a full

understanding of KwaDukuza?s history. There are a number of archaeologically significant

sites in the greater area around present-day KwaDukuza. These include middens (early

dumpsites that can be useful for archaeologists) with both Middle and Later Stone Age


A number of early ceramics have also been found in the style of Matola Pottery, commonly

found on the coast of Mozambique. These have been dated at 1 700 years old and came

from early Iron Age Settlers who lived on the foot of sandy dunes that would have provided

good agricultural opportunities when adequately cleared.

By 1500 years ago another wave of Iron Age migrants had entered the area. They produced

distinct pottery in the Msuluzi (AD 500-700), Ndondondwane (AD 700-800) and Ntshekane

(AD 800-900) styles.

Further south, the Sebhudu Cave near Tongaat holds a wide array of artifacts, including

bone arrowheads from around 30 000 years ago. The way these early homo sapiens lived

may be instructive of the level of tool-making abilities of those living in what is present day


The Maze

The first established history of the town comes from 1820 when King Shaka Zulu built a

labyrinthine series of huts in what would become the capital of his Zulu nation. The name

KwaDukuza means ?The Maze? or ?Place of Lost People? because the number of huts made

the settlement difficult to navigate. A central kraal was built to house the royal cattle and

about 2 000 beehive-shaped huts extended outwards, to form the oval shape of a shield.

KwaDukuza was where King Shaka spent the last 8 years of his life before he was

assassinated on September 22, 1928, by two of his half-brothers, Dingane and Mhlangane.

King Shaka?s body was wrapped in the skin of a black ox the next day and buried standing

up in a nearby grain pit, then covered with a cairn of rocks. There is now a monument atop

the area where he was buried in the memorial gardens in King Shaka Street.

The KwaDukuza homestead was later burnt down in response to the assassination and

Dingane moved his center of power to Gungundlovu until his death in 1840.

First Europeans

The first European and American missionaries arrived at around the same time and an

American, Reverend Aldin Grout established the first mission and school in Groutville in


Growth was slow but raced ahead with the advent of commercial sugarcane farming on the

North Coast. In 1846 Englishman Edmond Morewood was granted a plot of land by the

colonial government called Compensation, which is a few kilometers inland of present-day


He was inspired by the sugar industry in Mauritius and Reunion, bringing similar techniques

to his own plantation. Once he had successfully produced sugar, the news spread quickly

and many European immigrants, mostly English and Scottish, made the trip down the coast

of Africa to settle on the North Coast. They were joined by a large number of migrants from


Sugarcane farms continued to spring up in the area as settlers arrived and the crop has

continued production until the present day. Interestingly, sugarcane is the single most

produced crop in the world, with over 1.8 billion metric tons.

Indian Labour

The first few hundred Indian workers were shipped from India by Port Natal in 1860. As the

the farming industry grew, so did the need for labor and it is estimated that by 1911, there were

100 000 Indians living in the greater area surrounding Stanger.

Today the Indian population of South Africa, mainly around Durban, is the largest Indian

community outside of India in the world. The Indian community in present-day KwaDukuza

continues to thrive and the festival of Deepavali is one of the most important cultural events

in the community.

Town Established

In 1872, Liege Hulett and a number of other farmers sent a petition to the government of

Durban in order to create a town and move the militia and magistracy of the area away from

Umhlali. Permission was granted and Dukuza was chosen as the site of the new town, as it

was central to the most significant sugar cane operations on the North Coast. The initial

layout and planning of the town was done by Dr. Peter Sutherland, who was the second

Surveyor General of Natal. However the name, ?Stanger? honored his predecessor, the first

Surveyor-General of Natal, Dr. William Stanger.

The name Stanger derives from the Viking town of Stavanger in Norway, whose

descendants settled in England and then South Africa.

A police complex and militia were the first buildings in Stanger and a magistrate?s house and

shops soon followed. The first churches and hotels were also built within 3 years, notably

the Kearsney Chapel and the Victoria and Stanger Hotels. By 1873, Stanger was a self-

sufficient town.


The area was not without strife as tensions soon ran high between the settlers and the

surrounding Zulu communities. A number of notable buildings in the town were preemptively

fortified as laagers including Kearsney House and the store at Thring?s Post.

As the Zulu army grew and attacks on livestock and white farmers had become more

prevalent, tensions came to a head in 1878 when King Cetshwayo was famously given an

ultimatum by the British colonial powers on the banks of the Tugela Rivers of return stolen

livestock, pay taxes, and effectively disband his army.

He refused to accept the British demands, which prompted the Anglo/Zulu War in January

1879, lasting until the King?s capture in August of the same year.

Residents of surrounding farms were housed in laagers in Stanger for the duration of the


1893 saw the building of the first school in the town, a multiracial school called ?Whites? (the

the irony is not lost) which schooled 200 students until its closure in 1923.

The other school at the time was the Stanger European Government School, which was

hosted in a large house on Balcomb Street from 1895. It only schooled white students from

the area.

Further schools were built for non-white students, notably the Stanger State Indian School in

1920. Mixed-raced and black students were given less formalized education in single rooms

and farmhouses at the time.

Another major boost arrived for Stanger?s burgeoning community in 1897 when a railway

was built from Verulam into Stanger under the guidance of Hulett. This allowed for quicker

transport of sugar into the main business area of Durban, adding to the fast-expanding sugar

industry ? the track later extended into Zululand as well.

Aside from the main train line, Hulett also built a narrow-gauge line that ran a small train

directly from Stanger to his tea factory in Kearsney. Communications further improved with

the installation of the town's first telephone lines in 1901.

By this time, the town was establishing itself as one of the main business hubs north of

Durban. Official township status was granted in 1920 and borough status soon followed in

1949. In 2006, President Nelson Mandela officiated at the changing of the town?s name to


Home to some notable South Africans KwaDukuza has been home to a number of notable South Africans whose influence extends across politics, humanitarianism, literature and sport. Here are 5 of the most prominent figures who were once residents of the town.


Sidi kaSenzangakhona, more commonly known as King Shaka Zulu, was born in 1787

near present-day Melmoth. The illegitimate son of Zulu Chief Sensangakhona and Nandi,

a member of the Langeni tribe, Shaka was not immediately accepted by his father. He grew

up among his mother?s tribe in the Mhlatuze Valley until they sought refuge with the powerful

Mthethwa tribe in Shaka?s teenage years.

The Mthethwa tribe was ruled by Dingiswayo who quickly saw Shaka?s talent as he trained

for battle with the Mthethwa impi. He revolutionized battle for the Mthethwa, implementing

the use of a shorter spear (iklwa) as well as new tactics and formations. Dingiswayo further

grew to trust Shaka and lent him troops to usurp his older brother Sigujana following the

death of Senzagakhona in 1816.

Shaka was now officially King of the Zulus, although still a vassal of the Mthethwa at this

point. Dingiswayo was killed by a rival, Chief Zwide of the Ndwandwe, in battle a year later and

Shaka moved quickly to avenge his mentor and incorporate the leaderless Mthethwa tribe.

This culminated in the conflict between the Zulus and the Ndwandwe in what would become the

Zulu Civil War (1817 ? 1819). It was during this period that Shaka?s military insight came to

the force and a number of tactics he developed were used to great effect.

The Zulus eventually triumphed at the Battle of Mhlatuze River which partially prompted the

Mfecane defeated Ndwandwe further north into Africa. Although Shaka was able to unify a number of disparate tribes, he decided to move his capital further south to Dukuza in order to be closer to the white settlers at Port Natal whose military technology interested him. It was at the sprawling capital where Shakas was assassinated on September 22, 1928, by two of his half-brothers, Dingane and Mhlangane.


Chief Albert Luthuli was born in Bulawayo, Zimbabwe in Bulawayo, Zimbabwe in 1989, but

his family moved to Natal in 1908 to be nearer to his father?s family. Although the family

moved to Vryheid, Luthuli was sent to school in Groutville owing to the lack of suitable

schooling there. He studied at Groutville Primary until Standard 4 when he moved to the

Ohlange Institute in Inanda and later to a teacher?s training college in Pietermaritzburg.

Following a few years as a teacher, Luthuli was offered chieftainship of the Groutville

reserve in 1933, an offer which he took up in 1935.

He joined the African National Congress (ANC) in 1944, later becoming president of the Natal chapter of the party in 1951. His anti-apartheid and humanitarian work is too vast to list, but he had a large involvement in a number of seminal South African events. Notably, he led a nationwide anti-Apartheid defiance campaign in 1952, as well as the Congress of the People in 1955 where the Freedom Charter was drafted. These events and the rest of his lifelong dedication to equality and freedom led to him being the first African to win a Nobel Prize in 1961. Luthuli maintained a home in Groutville and died near the town in 1967 when he was struck by a freight train.


Kadar Asmal was born in Stanger in 1934 where he grew up the son of a shopkeeper.

Asmal went to school in Stanger were an early meeting with Chief Albert Luthuli inspired a

lifelong commitment to fighting for human rights.

This first came to the force when he joined in on the defiance campaign in 1952 as the

secretary of his local ratepayers' association. Following teacher training in Springfield,

Duban, Asmal was assigned to a school in Darnall where he stayed until 1959.

He then moved to London to study law at the Londen School of Economics and later at

Trinity College in Dublin.

His political career began in Ireland, where he founded the British Anti-Apartheid Movement.

He also qualified as a barrister and taught in the International Law Department in Trinity

College for 27 years until returning to South Africa in 1990.

Soon after his return, Asmal was elected to the ANC?s National Executive Committee. This

led to a position in the cabinet following the 1994 elections and he worked as Minister of Water

Affairs until 1999, when he became Minister of Education.

He left the post in 2004, staying in parliament until 2008 and later dying of a heart attack in



Benedict Wallet Vilakazi was born at the Groutville Mission Station in 1906. He was

schooled at the station until the age of 10 when he moved to Marianhill to attend a Catholic

Secondary School. After completing schooling, he received a teaching certificate in 1923

and taught at Marianhill as well as inland at a seminary in Ixopo.

A move to Johannesburg followed and Vilakazi earned a BA from the University of South

Africa in 1934. It was during this time when Vilakazi began work on his first novel, Nje

Nampula was published in 1933.

He followed this with Inkondlo KwaZulu in 1935 which was the first published collection of Zulu


Vilakazi was also integral to the creation of the first Zulu/English dictionary with linguist C.M.

Doke in 1936.

His work focused on Zulu life and the oral tradition of the Zulu and Xhosa people.

This led him to be awarded a Ph.D. in 1946, the first for a black South African. His work had

an indelible influence on South African literature and culture.

Vilakazi Street in Soweto ? which has the distinction of having 2 past Nobel Prize-winning

residents in Desmond Tutu and Nelson Mandela ? was named for him.

Shortly after receiving his doctorate, Vilakazi died of meningitis in Johannesburg in 1947.


Elijah ?Tap Tap? Makhatini was born in Habeni, inland of Eshowe, in 1942, where at a young

age he developed an interest in boxing.

At 13 he put up his first boxing bag which he tied to a tree in his garden and the love of

pugilism continued ever since. He began boxing as an amateur in the early 1960s and

moved to Shakaskraal in 1964. He quickly grew into one of South Africa?s best before

turning professional in 1971.

The nickname ?tap tap? apparently comes from the night before his first fight when he used a

tape measure to explain the distance he would keep his opposing fighter at.

His friends chanted ?Tape Tape? when he won and the misheard name stuck.

While his star continued to rise, he was still unable to fight against white and international


This changed in 1974 when he was allowed to fight in South Africa?s first multiracial

a tournament where he beat Brazilian Juarez de Lima on points.

He also beat Americans Billy Douglas and Willie Warren in the same year.

Notably, his first fight against a white South African came in 1976 when he beat Jan Kies to

become the first black national middleweight champion.

He retired in the early 1980s and is still alive and well, running a tavern in Eshowe.

Credits: North Coast Currier by James Anderson

Things to do in KwaDukuza

Hiking in Harold Johnson Nature Reserve

The Harold Johnson Nature Reserve situated on the banks of the North Coast's Tugela River offers great hiking trails, wildlife such as giraffe, zebra, bush-pig, and antelope, and a rich variety of butterflies and bird-life. Camping and picnicking / braai facilities are available.

Luthuli Museum

The Luthuli Museum recognizes 50 years since Chief Albert Mvumbi Luthuli received the Nobel Peace Prize in Oslo, Norway in 1961. This North Coast museum situated in Stanger captures the essence of Chief Albert Mvumbi Luthuli's anti-apartheid struggle via photographs, newspaper clippings, and mementos of South Africa's turbulent past.

King Shaka Memorial

The King Shaka Memorial includes the monument to the great king and his throne, a simple rock next to the memorial. A slide show on the history of King Shaka can be viewed, there is also a small curio shop and an interpretative centre.

King Shaka Street, Stanger, Dolphin Coast, KwaZulu Natal.

Hotel nearby KwaDukuza

Tinley Manor

Tinley Manor accommodation, 12.58km to the south of Stanger / Kwadukuza accommodation is a truly relaxed North Coast holiday haven. Just 50km north of Durban hotspots, and "up the road" from the bustling North Coast resort of Ballito, North Coast Tinley Manor offers holidaymakers the best of both worlds. A leisurely drive along the North Coast from Tinley Manor takes you to the world-famous Zululand / Maputaland game reserves, the historical Midlands & Battlefields, as well as the St Lucia World Heritage Site.

Tinley Manor Self Catering accommodation is plentiful on this virtually undiscovered North Coast paradise, and Tinley Manor Bed & Breakfast accommodation offers you an idyllic retreat away from the hustle and bustle of city life. You can find more info on these Tinley Manor accommodation options on the Where to Stay Tinley Manor accommodation page.

For delicious curries, a must is a meal at "Impulse by the Sea", which has become legendary on the KwaZulu Natal Dolphin Coast, attracting guests locally and from abroad. A North Coast holiday at Tinley Manor will definitely be incomplete without a visit to this highly recommended 'pukka' North Coast curry restaurant.

KwaDukuza Mall

KwaDukuza Mall is located on the lush green North Coast of KwaZulu Natal in KwaDukuza (also known as Stanger) is positioned just 500m from the R74 off-ramp, over the N2.

The 29, 000m² development which has completely transformed the existing town is owned by well-known entrepreneur, Vivian Reddy and opened on 28th September 2018. The mall which is home to 69 stores is anchored by popular national retailers such as Edgars, Woolworths, Checkers, and Pick n Pay, whilst further complemented by an array of fashion, food, and homeware offerings which has brought shopping convenience to the town.

In line with contemporary town planning, the mall is a key component of a bigger mixed-use development and boosts 971 free, open-air parking bays, a Muslim prayer room, modern ablutions facilities with separate paraplegic and family rooms.

KwaDukuza Mall

KwaDukuza Nearby Airport

King Shaka International Airport

KwaDukuza Public Transport

KwaDukuza Taxi Rank

Stanger Central, KwaDukuza, 4449

Khetheyakho F/S

Transit station

Off4 Paramount Arc, 84 King Shaka St, KwaDukuza, 4449

Nowbuth S

Transit station

Luthando Building, 981 King Shaka Street, KwaDukuza, 4449

Kwadukuza Municipality directions to Value Fencing

Get on N2 from R74

7 min (4.9 km)

Head east on Cooper St toward Gizenga St

210 m

Turn left at the 2nd cross street onto Chief Albert Luthuli St

350 m

Turn right to merge onto Voortrekker St/R74 toward Blythedale

Continue to follow R74

3.5 km

Slight left to merge onto N2 toward Durban

Toll road

850 m

Follow N2 to Salt Rock Rd in Dolphin Coast. Take exit 214 from N2

13 min (17.9 km)

Merge onto N2

Toll road

17.4 km

Take exit 214 toward Umhlali Beach/salt Roack Road

Toll road

550 m

Continue on Salt Rock Rd to your destination

3 min (850 m)

Turn left onto Salt Rock Rd

170 m

Turn right onto Old Fort Rd

350 m

Turn left toward School Rd

92 m

Continue straight onto School Rd

150 m

Slight right onto Ezulwini Dr

64 m

Turn left

Destination will be on the right

29 m

Value Fencing PVC Dolphin Coast KZN

Yard 4, Storage Park, Fox Hill, Ezulwini Dr (off Old main) Salt Rock Umhlali, Dolphin Coast Ballito Bay, 4392