Khami is dominated by a series of terraced stone ruins, often highly decorated. The largest comprises of three, tiered platforms that was the home of the King and his family. The imposing front façade marked the main entrance. Nearby are the Cross Ruin with its mysterious stone Dominican Cross and the Northern Platform once used to process gold. The Precipice Ruin was a ritual centre that has the longest decorated stonewall of its kind. The nearby Passage Ruin consists of two adjoining semicircular platforms accessed by a narrow passageway. Like many of the other smaller platforms, it is likely that it was once occupied by one of the elite officials of the state. Visitors are able to wander around the site on several paths taking in the site’s unique cultural and natural heritage. It makes a perfect day out for visitors looking to gain a sense of Zimbabwean history.
Lumene Falls is a little-known yet magnificent tourist attraction with breath taking waterfalls it’s neatly tucked away in Umzingwane District and visitors to this scenic place will are always treated to a spectacular scenery as the sun is enveloped by two adjoined mountains as it steadily recedes into the horizon, creating a golden glow. Situated in mountains and forests, Lumene Falls is a charming natural wonder with many rock outcrops featuring boulders of all shapes and sizes. It is strategically located close to Bulawayo, and as one drives down along Bulawayo-Beitbridge Road, they branch off at Mtshabezi Dam.
The museum is situated behind the Bulawayo Railway Station in the Raylton suburb of Bulawayo. Access is possible via the pedestrian footbridge at the station. Its oldest exhibits date back as far as 1897, and include Cecil Rhodes’ personal railway coach.The Museum is owned by the National Railways of Zimbabwe. Opened in 1972, the Museum displays a wealth of small exhibits and models as well as steam and diesel electric locomotives.