Devonvalley general information


The Devon Valley Hotel’s 50 stylishly furnished guest rooms reflect the contemporary colonial feel of the hotel while enjoying unobstructed views of the mountains, vineyards and olive groves.

Devonvalley rooms


The spacious Luxury rooms and Executive suites are the hotel’s premier offering, ideal for a romantic escape or a rejuvenating retreat.

Flavours Restaurant

Flavours Restaurant

Flavours restaurant has an elegant and welcoming ambience and promises to offer guests authentic, contemporary Cape cuisine in a picturesque setting.

Cedarwood Lounge & Bar

Cedarwood Lounge & Bar

The cosy Cedarwood bar & lounge is home to one of the most definitive collections of single malt whiskies in South Africa.

Vineyard Terrace

Vineyard Terrace

The Vineyard Terrace with breath-taking views over the valley, vineyards and Helderberg mountains is the ideal spot for al Fresco dinning or a glass of wine at sunset.

Le Venue at the House of J.C. Le Roux

Le Venue at the House of J.C. Le Roux

Le Venue at the House of JC le Roux offers a chic venue with beautiful views and excellent sparkles.

Devonvalley Conferencing


The Hotel offers six fully air-conditioned conference venues with an abundance of natural light.

Devonvalley Weddings


The unforgettable country charm and style of the Hotel provides the ideal place to create memories that will last a life time.

SylvanVale Vineyards

SylvanVale Vineyards

The Devon Valley Hotel is surrounded by its own working SylvanVale Vineyards that produce handmade boutique style wines that are only available for sale to guests to the property.

SylvanVale Wine & Flavours Food canapé tastings

SylvanVale Wine & Food pairings

Gourmet Food and SylvanVale wine pairings are available all year round in Flavours Restaurant.

Devonvalley Whisky Tastings

Whisky Tastings

Gourmet Food and SylvanVale wine pairings are available all year round in Flavours Restaurant.

Devon Valley Detour

Devon Valley Detour

The Devon Valley Detour offers an unforgettable journey through the picturesque Devon Valley. Experience the abundance of flavours and renowned wines of the Vintners of Devon Valley.

History of The Devon Valley Hotel

History of The Devon Valley Hotel

The original timber-framed building was built in 1947 and initially called the Cedarwood Hotel. It was renamed The Devon Valley Hotel in the early nineteen sixties.

Devonvalley Video Tour

Video Tour

View our video tour here.

Devonvalley Social Responsibility

Social Responsibility

The Devon Valley supports various responsible business practices including the Thembalitsha Foundation’s Graceland school situated directly opposite the hotel that caters for the underprivileged immediate community.

HS&V Hospitality Management

HS&V Hospitality Management

HS&V Hospitality Management provides hotels, restaurants and resort owners with turnkey management and marketing solutions.


Kayamandi Foodpod Hub | 67 minutes for Mandela Day

100_4435Every year on July 18, Nelson Mandela International Day, millions of people across the world volunteer 67 minutes of their time to help people less fortunate than themselves.

Nelson Mandela International Day was launched via a unanimous decision of the United Nations General Assembly on 18 July 2009. It was inspired by a call Nelson Mandela made a year earlier, for the next generation to take on the burden of leadership in addressing the world’s social injustices. At the time Mandela uttered the motivational phrase: “It is in your hands now”.

The Management team at The Devon Valley Hotel joined hands with Stellenbosch360 and assisted with the building of the first sandbag house at the Heart Capital Kayamandi Foodpods hub.

Stellenbosch 360 recently donated a Sandbag House towards the Heart Capital Kayamandi Foodpods hub. The hub is an inspiring place making it possible for locals to grow and sell fresh, organic vegetables by providing the infrastructure, training and support they need to start and run urban-agri businesses. Stellenbosch 360’s Sandbag House will provide a home for the security guard overseeing the garden.

The team spent their 67 minutes filling the sandbags while other teams started painting the house in traditional African colours.

View pictures of the team here.


Read more about the Heart Capital’s initiative
Published on 31 March 2014 by

Growing food from a crate – Food insecurity is a contentious and growing issue in Africa and particularly in South Africa, one company is changing the way we think about growing food especially in poor areas. FoodPods is a social enterprise that operates as a micro-business to help disadvantaged settlements in and around Cape Town. In collaboration with Shift Stellenbosch the project is aiming to begin its first market hub in the Kayamandi Township.

FoodPods specifically drives the idea of training and hiring entrepreneurs in communities to grow and sell fresh fruit and vegetables that are organic and that will be sold in their communities. The main aim is to provide fresh vegetables to disadvantaged communities using innovative methods and this is why the project has been honoured as an official World Design Capital Cape Town 2014 Project So far the project has been operating in Khayelitsha and Philippi. What, makes the project innovative is how FoodPods grows its produce. In order to overcome poor soil quality, the organisation plants their seedlings into “crates” that are lined with a porous fabric and packed with a special mixture of soil and organic compost. Each crate holds between six and twelve seedlings. This system according to the project eliminates the need for laborious soil preparation, preservation and maintenance.

The project also highlights its employment initiative, growers are trained and selected from the communities they live and work in. Another one of the aims according to the organisation is to create market hubs within townships that will act as a centre for growing the produce and also where the produce will be sold. The project in Kayamandi will hopefully create six permanent jobs, produce and sell 9 072 bunches of vegetables per month and contribute to long-term food security in Kayamandi. 

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