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  • Hobart, Tasmania

    Hobart, Tasmania

    JourneyExhilarating East CoastMany visitors to the East Coast get excited when they see another car on the road – there are that few, that people notice. Sit back, relax and enjoy the picturesque coastal scenery as the road from Orford in the south to St Helens in the far northeast grips the coast. Don’t be deceived by the distances though – what looks like a short distance may pass many sites and attractions that you will just have to stop to investigate and photograph. Head to Freycinet National Park to admire one of the world’s most pristine beaches called Wineglass BayTamar Wine and Produce TrailLaunceston is the air gateway for the expansive Tamar Valley lined with grape vines that produce some of the world’s most awesome wines. The North and South Esk Rivers are as scenic as anywhere in Tasmania and exploring the wineries and produce farms are what attract most visitors. Seasonal colours are a feature especially the purple hues that envelop the rolling hills around Bridestowe Lavender Farm. Just beyond the valley near Bridport, Barnbougle Links Course is considered one of the world’s best public courses.Mountains to CoastCradle Mountain with its mirror-like Dove Lake is one of Tasmania’s finest national attractions. From high up in the ranges the rural road winds its way down to Burnie and onto the far northwest of the island. Life here is very relaxed but full of extraordinary experiences for those passing through. The historic seaside fishing hamlet of Stanley makes an excellent base for exploring remote areas like Cape Grim, small seaside communities and the main city of Burnie.Food and WineOcean Fresh SeafoodSome of the world’s freshest seafood is harvested in the pristine waters surrounding Tasmania. Restaurants throughout the state proudly serve Tasmanian fresh oysters, lobsters, abalone, scallops and a dazzling selection of fish. Dine alfresco at one of several seafood punts on the Hobart foreshore, sushi restaurants in Hobart or landmark restaurants around the island state.Prime and Pristine ProduceTasmania’s relative isolation works in its favour as the state’s produce from the sea and land is grown in optimum conditions. Fresh air (Cape Grim in the northwest has the world’s cleanest air) and pristine rivers and seas ensures that the state’s abundant produce is of the highest quality. Savour local delights like leatherwood honey, native pepperberries, Cape Grim Wagyu beef and heirloom vegetables.Let’s Party, Tasmanian StyleTasmanians like to entertain and throw a party and everyone’s welcome. Continuing the green and clean theme, visitors can be assured of premium beverages such as commercial beers like Cascade and J Boag and Sons or boutique ales from Seven Sheds, Moo Brew and Cleansing Ale. Tasmania’s cool climate produces some of Australia’s best Pinot Noir, Chardonnay and Riesling wines. Using the finest local ingredients, distilleries such as Nant, Lark and Hellyers Road are producing single malt whiskies that have even captured the attention of the Scots.NatureHuon ValleyVisitors to Tasmania don’t have to travel far to discover pristine ancient forests and eco adventures in natural settings. Tahune Forest near Geeveston is home to the exhilarating AirWalk where adventurers can walk on a suspended trail 48m above the forest floor. Zip line and hang gliding are possibilities here too. Speed thrills on the Huon Jet which whisks thrill-seekers across the normally tranquil waters of the Huon River. Head to Bruny Island for a coastal adventure past steep cliffs to a bustling seal colony.Mount Field National ParkThis pristine park is located less than one hour’s drive from the capital Hobart. The graceful Russell Falls are accessible along a well-formed forest trail that snakes beneath giant tree ferns. In autumn, sections of the forest turn golden yellow as the native beech of Fagus tree shed their leaves and turn the forest into hues of yellow that just cry out to be photographed.Mount WellingtonRising 1,270m above suburban Hobart, Mount Wellington is the dominant topographic feature of the city. A road snakes its way to the summit where telecommunications equipment is houses but also where visitors can obtain picturesque views over the city and the Derwent River. In winter the rocky outcrop is often dusted with snow. There are walking trails and many adventurous visitors cycle from the summit to the lower foothills.CitiesTo Market, to MarketHobart’s Saturday Salamanca Market is marked off on everyone’s calendar – locals and visitors as everyone wants a slice of the market action. Think fresh, unique, artisinal and seasonal at the most competitive prices. The former historic sandstone warehouses along the docks are a backdrop to all the market action which lasts from 8.30am to 3.30pm.MONA – Motivating and MesmerisingHobart’s innovative Museum of New and Old Art (MONA) has changed the way many people view and appreciate art. The art stimulates the mind, challenges the senses and above all, elicits a response from all visitors. This integrated complex includes dining spaces, premium Moorilla wines, Moo Beer, stunning accommodation and landscaped gardens. Travel by catamaran from Hobart’s fishing docks across the Derwent River to MONA’s bushland setting on the harbour foreshore.Pluck n' PickBecome a farmer and pick your own sweet and delicious local cool climate seasonal fruit at Sorell Fruit Farm just out of the city. The season lasts from November to May. Enjoy sweet and plump strawberries and less known fruits such as tayberries, loganberries and silvanberries. Afterwards enjoy tasty berry ice cream and Devonshire teas.Images & articles courtesy to Tourism Australia

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  • Darwin, Australia

    Darwin, Australia

    Journey"Nature's Way" Scenic DriveNature’s Way is a scenic tourism drive through a wetland wilderness, steeped in pioneering and cultural history. The triangular drive begins in Northern Territory’s tropical capital city, Darwin and meanders through the Adelaide and Mary River wetlands to World Heritage-listed Kakadu National Park where you will see important Aboriginal rock art sites and exotic landscapes teeming with wildlife. Then it’s on to Katherine where the outback meets the tropics. Explore the Katherine Gorge in Nitmiluk National Park via air on board a helicopter flight or guided cruise. At the end of the journey, you can have an abundance of natural and cultural experiences. For photographic, wildlife and birdwatching enthusiasts, this is a dream drive on a fully sealed road – suitable for a two-wheel-drive vehicle.Food and WineDarwin Waterfront PrecintDarwin Waterfront is home to the Wave Pool and also safe swimming Recreation Lagoon. Darwin Waterfront's cafes and restaurants offer plenty of opportunities to refuel after a morning swim, linger over a luxurious lunch, or stop for a sundowner. Choose from high-end Mediterranean and Mexican restaurants, to more casual cafes and bars - you'll never be too far from an ice cream or a barra burger. Drift along Wharf One's row of restaurants and shops, by the lagoon, or head further afield to Stokes Hill Wharf, a favourite fishing and fish-and-chip spot and popular starting point for harbour cruises.Parap MarketsThe Parap Village & Markets is a great place to shop and is a favourite among locals and visitors alike. Browse the markets, winding through stalls of local produce, local arts and crafts, entertainment and delicious cuisine from around the world. This Saturday morning market has become an institution and ritual among locals who just couldn’t survive a weekend without their Saturday morning laksa, satay prawns or fresh tropical smoothie. The markets are open from 8am to 2pm evey Saturday.Muslim-Friendly DiningBeing the closest Australian city to Asia, Darwin offers a wide range of Asian-influenced food. This includes Muslim-friendly dining options in and around the city, and at the weekend markets. Using the freshest produce from the NT, you can indulge in mouth-watering dishes at Sari Rasa, Ammas Café, Ayuriz Café and Curry in a Hurry – just to name a few.NatureKakaduJust a three-hour drive from the city limits is the World Heritage-listed Kakadu National Park, with a remarkable variety and concentration of wildlife, vast floodplains and billabongs, forests, and rugged rocky hills. Come marvel at some of the park’s prolific Aboriginal rock art, and get a sense of one of the longest historical records of any group of people on earth. As you explore, you will see a sample of the more than 2,000 plant species, a quarter of Australia’s freshwater fish species and more than a third of its birds that are all resident in the park. Join a cruise to see saltwater crocodiles, and lose yourself in an unforgettable sunrise and sunset from the top of the rocky outcrops overlooking vast wetlands. Challenge yourself to tackle any one of the four-wheel drives and bushwalking trails. It is nearly 20,000 square kilometres of exceptional natural beauty and unique biodiversity.KatherineThe town of Katherine offers visitors the opportunity to experience the inspiring wonders of Nitmiluk National Park (Katherine Gorge)- a deep gorge carved through ancient sandstone by the Katherine River. Katherine Gorge is made up of thirteen gorges. Walks over the sandstone plateau range from an hour to five days and offer spectacular views of the gorge. Some, like the 58-kilometre Jatbula Trail, take in most of Nitmiluk’s landscapes – monsoon forest, stone country, upland swamp, woodland and river. Canoes can be hired at the gorge, and commercially operated two, four and eight hour cruises are available, as well as helicopter flights. The gorges and the surrounding landscape have great significance to the local Jawoyn people, who are custodians of Nitmiluk National Park.LitchfieldA less than two-hour drive from the city will get you to Litchfield National Park. Swim under cool, pristine waterfalls and watch in silent wonder at the passing parade of unique wildlife and birds as they gather at the myriad waterholes dotted over the landscape. Witness the intriguing magnetic termite mounds and marvel at Mother Nature’s handiwork. Retreat from the heat of the day into shady monsoon forests in the ancient gorges created over thousands of years. Birdwatchers can see Black Kites and other birds of prey wheeling overhead, and seek out Yellow Orioles, Figbirds, Koel, Spangled Drongos, Dollarbirds and the Rainbow Bee-eater in the sheltered areas close to waterfalls. Take a picnic and find a shady spot at Florence Falls, Tabletop Swamp, Greenant Creek, Wangi Falls and Walker Creek. Cool off in one of the many pleasant waterholes such as the spectacular Florence Falls, which cascades into a plunge pool set in a pocket of monsoon forest. Take the easy three -minute walk from the car park to the lookout to survey the gorge and excellent views of Florence Falls. Or stretch your legs by following the gorge rim walk down the stairs to the valley floor.CitiesDarwinOf all the Australian cities, the Northern Territory’s capital city, Darwin is most like its Asian neighbours, complete with tropical climate and Asian-influenced food. And, on its doorstep are some of the world’s most important natural attractions. It’s no wonder Lonely Planet listed Darwin as one of the world’s top ten cities to visit in 2012. Only about five hours from Malaysia, Darwin is a unique destination for a short break. And for a longer holiday, Darwin is the gateway to some of Australia’s most stunning outback terrain, abundant wildlife, ancient Aboriginal rock art sites, cultural centres and World Heritage-listed Kakadu National Park. Weekends in Darwin kick off on Thursday night with the world-famous Mindil Beach Sunset Markets, and continue through to the local suburban Parap market on Saturday mornings for a great variety of food stalls, arts and crafts, handmade jewellery and souvenirs. Relish the flavor of five continents, have your palm read and watch local entertainers perform. Fine dining restaurants are dotted all over the city, with most showcasing the fresh produce available from the NT. Local restaurants and markets provide a variety of cuisines and atmospheres, but make sure that you tuck into some authentic Territory fare like mud crabs, Barramundi, kangaroo and crocodile.Crocosaurus CoveFor a closer look at Australia's iconic and fascinating saltwater crocodile, head to Crocosaurus Cove. Located in the heart of Darwin city, Crocosaurus Cove houses some of the largest crocodiles in the world, as well as a display of 70 reptile species found in the Top End. At Crocosaurus Cove, there are several opportunities to get close to a saltwater croc. Dangle a line from the Fishing for Crocs platform and watch the hungry juvenile crocs launch themselves out of the water. Take a dip in the pool for a tricky photo opportunity that places you amongst the crocs in the adjacent aquarium. Or smile for the camera holding a baby saltwater crocodile. For the ultimate adrenalin rush climb into the Cage of Death for a face-to-face dive encounter with some of the largest saltwater crocodiles in captivity. Go solo or ask a friend to join you as you are lowered into enclosures to meet their famous inhabitants including Chopper, Denzel and Bess. The 200,000-litre, two-storey freshwater aquarium is modelled after a typical Top End river and holds over 15 fish species, including the famous local barramundi. Don't miss the twice daily crocodile and fish feeding shows and turtle sanctuary.Mindil Beach Sunset MarketsExperience the atmosphere and flavours, and enjoy the tropical night air at the famous sunset markets every Thursday and Sunday evening between May and October. The markets have a multitude of stalls offering international cuisine, arts, crafts and entertainment. Their unique combination of great food and an electric atmosphere make a visit a must do. The market boasts up to 60 food stalls featuring cuisine from Turkey, Greece, Sri Lanka, South America, North Africa, India and all over South East Asia. Enjoy a picnic dinner on the beach whilst experiencing a spectacular tropical sunset. Afterwards, take time to look around the stalls which include masseurs, tarot readers, leatherworkers, artists, tailors and jewellers. While browsing, listen to the free live street theatre, magicians and an array of local and international buskers.Images & articles courtesy to Tourism Australia

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  • Perth, Australia

    Perth, Australia

    JourneyGorgeous GorgesCapture some of the most magnificent natural landscapes in Western Australia, at Kalbarri National Park on Australia’s Coral Coast. Offering superb walking trails and abseiling spots, the park also boasts over 800 species of wildflowers at their best from July to November. The Murchison River gorges in the Kalbarri National Park are particularly spectacular. The gorges have been carved over millions of years to form dramatic sandstone cliff faces which plummet into the Murchison River as it meanders towards the township of Kalbarri. A key attraction is Nature's Window, a natural rock arch that superbly frames the upstream view.Say 'cheese'Two hours’ away by road from Perth will bring you to thousands of tall limestone spires that rise from the yellow quartz sands of Nambung National Park - near the seaside town of Cervantes. A visit to Australia’s Nambung National Park and the Pinnacles is a must. These amazing natural limestone structures, some standing as high as five metres, were formed approximately 25,000 to 30,000 years ago, after the sea receded and left deposits of sea shells. Over time, coastal winds removed the surrounding sand, leaving the pillars exposed to the elements. Pop by the Pinnacles Desert Discovery Centre within the park whic houses fascinating interpretative displays focused on the region’s unique flora and fauna.Cross a Green CanopyExplore Western Australia’s world famous forest of gigantic tingle trees and take a bird’s eye view of the towering forest from the Valley of the Giants Tree Top Walk, a spectacular lightweight bridge through the forest canopy. The 600-metre long bridge gently ascends into the tree tops 40 metres above the forest floor. Descend to the boardwalks below and explore the “Ancient Empire Walk” – a grove of impressive veteran tingle trees, some over 400 years old. These are the giants that gave the forest its name – they’re some of the most enormous trees in the world and are only found in the forest surrounding the Valley of the Giants.Food and Wine Sample Award-Winning WinesPurchase award-winning wines from over 100 wineries and cellar doors in Margaret River, three hours south of Perth. Surrounded by tall tree forests, beautiful vineyards, surf beaches and glorious coastlines, Margaret River boasts international labels such as Leeuwin Estate, Voyager Estate, Vasse Felix, Cullen and more. Nearer to Perth, Swan Valley with over 40 wineries is just as outstanding in its variety of wines and brews. Explore the 32km Food and Wine Trail - be sure to try the Verdelho, Shiraz and fortified wines - you'll find them at wineries throughout the region. Mix 'n MatchIt’s not just wines in the Margaret River region and Swan Valley. Shop for local, gourmet products ranging from chocolate, cheese, preserves, condiments, nuts, nougat, organic vegetables/fruits, ice cream, olive oil and more at Margaret River Providore, Margaret River Cheese Factory and Burnside Organic Farm. Drop by the Farmers Market held every Saturday. In the Swan Valley, go for free tastings of local preserves dried fruit and nuts and stop at roadside stalls selling fruit in season. Visit the new boutique cheese cafe´, The Cheese Barrel; WA’s oldest confectionary company, Whistler’s Chocolate Co; and winery Tyler’s Vineyard. Spice Up Your Cooking SkillsLearn to cook with fresh produce and locally sourced ingredients in cooking classes in Margaret River. Wildwood Valley, with its magnificent views to the sea, offers accommodation on 120 acres in the heart of the Margaret River Wine Region and their very popular Mad About Food Cooking Classes. Located on its own vineyard, the multi-award winning Cape Lodge offers a Gourmet Retreat and hands-on Cooking School designed for culinary enthusiasts. Emphasizing locally sourced produce, the Larder is Margaret Rivers's premier specialty gourmet retailer offering a cooking school, boutique catering and gourmet deli.Nature Discover A Different WorldExperience the incredible thrill of swimming with the world’s largest fish, the gigantic but gentle whale shark, or snorkel with hundreds of tropical fish at Ningaloo Reef - a dream come true for snorkellers and divers. Regarded as one of the last great ocean paradises on Earth, it is Australia’s largest fringing reef and lies just metres from the shore in many places, so you can snorkel straight off the beach. Besides whales sharks, there are turtles, dugongs, humpback whales and more than 500 species of fish and a multitude of colourful corals. The wild, Wildflower WestGo wild over the world’s largest collection of wildflowers in Western Australia. 60 per cent of the wildflowers can’t be found anywhere else in the world. From June in the north to November in the south, Western Australia's landscape bursts with colour when native wildflowers bloom across the State. Floral extravaganzas can be seen in all regions at different times throughout the season. Wildflower guides are also available. Shark Bay World HeritageA wonderland of world-class natural attractions, the turquoise waters of the Shark Bay World Heritage Area is synonymous for its thriving marine life and the famous Shell Beach.Famous for its friendly Monkey Mia dolphins, there are few places in the world where you can experience marine wonders as you can in Shark Bay. On any visit you're likely to spot turtles, dolphins, manta rays, whales and dugongs, be it on a boat or from the shore and at the end of it all, just relax amongst the stunning white beaches, crystal clear waters and rust-red sand dunes.Cities Go for A Morning RunOr spend a lazy afternoon in Kings Park & Botanic Garden, the southern hemisphere’s largest inner city park and join an indigenous walking tour. Stretch your legs and walk from the city or hop on the city-sites tram. The views from Kings Park overlooking the Swan River and city skyline are superb. Pack a picnic lunch or have a meal at Frasers Restaurant. In September, marvel at the colour of native blooms during the Kings Park Wildflower Festival. Ride Around Rottnest IslandJust 19 km off the coast of Perth, but an entire world away, lies the sunny holiday island of Rottnest. Blessed with a casual atmosphere, picturesque scenery, dazzling marine life and some of the world's finest beaches and pristine bays, Rottnest Island is Western Australia's very own island getaway. Take a ferry to Rottnest Island, explore the island by bicycle or join a free guided walking tour and discover its marine and wildlife including the native quokka which resembles a rat. Swim, snorkel or windsurf. Fremantle In a DayLocated on the coast just 30 minutes from Perth's city centre, the port city of Fremantle has long been renowned for Victorian heritage and quaint charm. Visitors can enjoy a coffee along the famous ‘Cappuccino Strip’, potter through the Fremantle Markets and watch local buskers in action. Relish fresh fish & chips at the Fishing Boat Harbour or a pint at one of the great micro breweries. Delve into the fascinating past with a tour of the World Heritage listed Fremantle Prison and the WA Maritime Museum.Images & articles courtesy to Tourism Australia

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