This dune with a pavilion is the second-highest dune on our coast, reaching a height of 31 meters. The red and white "cabin" can be reached via various paths or by a staircase integrated into the dunes from the seaside. The paths are wheelchair and stroller accessible, but they are steep.

The name comes from the victory of the farmers over the English in the Battle of the South African Freedom War in 1900, at Spioenkop in Natal, South Africa.

This dune, commonly referred to as "Betten Hull" ("hull" meaning dune) has been used as a strategic observation post since 1770. Military messages were transmitted from here through signaling masts and later semaphore masts (precursors to telegraphy). In the 19th century, the Belgian customs placed a guardhouse on the high dune, an ideal location to observe the coast and prevent the clandestine unloading or loading of goods. When tourism began to flourish in Wenduine in the early 20th century, significant infrastructure works were carried out. In 1902, the first dune pavilion with a thatched roof was built, still one of the most well-known tourist attractions. Sheltered from the wind, tourists can enjoy a panoramic view. The building was completely destroyed twice during the two World Wars. The current pavilion with a red concrete roof dates back to 1955.