Interesting find! I'm not really able to handle dark war movies so well, so I'm not going to try it, though, but thanks for the contribution.
The one issue I do have with the first few seconds I watched, is in the little paragraph at the beginning, about the apartheid government and the scars in the white men's minds due to harsh conditioning. Well... it kind of sounds as if the government was evil and used horrible methods to traumatise their soldiers, and furthermore, it doesn't really explain the reason why soldiers were necessary in the first place. That's not really historically accurate; the Border War was an extension of the Cold War (the Russians and Cubans more or less used Angola as a base), and South Africa's participation had nothing whatsoever to do with apartheid, but rather with its political alignment as being on the side of the West. It wasn't a white man's war either; there were black soldiers in the war, too; in fact, South Africa's ally, UNITA, was pretty much black.
As to the trauma, well, the army's training techniques were pretty much standard army stuff. I know plenty of people who went through the war and aren't any more traumatised than you would expect a soldier to be. The guys who came out really messed up were the "rekkies" - special forces guys, paratroopers, assassins, that kind of thing. And that's not because the Defence Force was evil, but because an army needs special forces, and special forces kill people up close and unexpectedly.
So... basically, I have something of an issue with information that misrepresents history.
But that's not to say that the film itself is bad at all, and once again, thanks for contributing. Afrikaans films are pretty scarce, and I think being able to see and hear someone speak at the same time, as in a film, is probably the best way to learn a language, short of immersion.