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For a great holiday, you need not look any further than in Australia. With such a diverse landscape there are so many things to see and do, and a wide range of accommodation available, with fantastic hotels, motels, bed and breakfasts, and caravan parks all over the country.

Great Ocean Road

The Great Ocean Road is one of Australia’s most spectacular coastal drives, that runs from Torquay near Geelong all the way along the Bellarine Peninsula to Portland, a total distance of two hundred and forty-three kilometers. There are many places to stop off and visit, including the Twelve Apostles, and resort towns such as Lorne and Apollo Bay. There are beautiful beaches and coastal walks as well as breathtaking views of the rugged cliffs.

Coastal and Esperance Trail

The Esperance Trail is one of the best reasons to visit Australia and is a completely unique experience. You won’t find the usual high-rise buildings and high fences, instead, there are lots of farms, small fishing villages, and sheep stations. It’s also a great chance to experience the culture of this part of the world.

The wander through the ranges and valleys of the Ethiopian Bush, a wildlife preserve is a delight. There are wide leaf forests and thorny shrubs, with quails and eagles soaring and barbed divers surprising everyone. An hour’s drive from Oudtsho gives you a chance to experience the Paradiski National Park. This is where the edge of the earth meets the seas.. another world.

Merambo National Park

Over 400 species of birds and 5000 different insect species make their homes in Merambo National Park, in South Australia. To put it into perspective, there are nine different ecosystems exist in the park, and some of the most unusual and rare plants and animals have been found there.

And in the Northern Territory, there is the Mataraloo National Park, which is located on the Mandurah Regime. It is well worth the visit, especially for the coffee plantations. The park is renowned for its large array of birdlife, especially the rare white-backed wood duck.


The tourism option in Perthshire is through the roof. There are so many good attractions and great places to visit. The first is the State Library and Museum. This is worth visiting for its fine collection of artifacts relating to the lands of the Australian continent. You can also take a cruise towards the breeding ground, the only place on the continent where you can see seven gooks at once!

There is also the Currumbin Wildlife Sanctuary. Located between Port Hedland and Fremantle, the Refuge stabilizes the migration of wild animals in the area by controlling the numbers. It also houses the famous Currumbin Wildlife Shed, which is just like the real world.

The book “CropDiaries” (by a teenage farmer, Rob Herd) describes the lives of the Currumbin farmers who transformed the arid region around Perth into a fertile farming ground. The Museum traces the history of the region from the 1870s to today.

The Village Museum at Beddgelert is a collection of photographs that capture the spirit of this area. In 2009, this museum became the venue for the “AFL Grand Entrant Show” which raised $1 million for the local community. The surviving boy, Sam, and the mobile telephone cast a long shadow over the first indoor sprinkler system.

The cultural visitor remains to retain his or her individuality, and the variety of day trips to the area’s heritage sites, preserved barges, and outback towns, provide the sorts of experiences recommended by disability travel (such as those found at the open house). Further afield, one can visit the Heritage Trail, nine digital photographs that visitors can pan into and out of on the rugged terrain of the Australian outback.

A good day trip, though, is to the restrictions of The National Trust for Scotland, a designated World Heritage Site in Western and Southern Scotland. Founded in 1885, the Trust was established to conserve and perpetuate the heritage of Scotland; to encourage the development of new estates, and to develop the visitor’s enjoyment of the area.

At the heart of the estate is the Bear Mountain Baths, four baths built in the 1830s and still in use. You can bath in the pools, go to the spa and hire the residential facilities – all this in areas that have not changed a lot over the centuries. The bathhouses are heated from beneath by an underground steam bath, relaxing and rejuvenating.

There is also a tourist education center, a café, and a small museum. The café runs coffee and tea, but visitors with the stomach can venture off to the Ancient Druids’ Abbey to see paintings and religious artifacts.