Bunbury has something for everyone to enjoy – from wine tasting, walks on the historic Shipwreck Trail or Big Swamp Reserve, golf, museums, to whitewater rafting. Bunbury’s location is almost entirely surrounded by water, which means water sports of all kinds are very popular. Crabbing is also a very popular pastime, and visitors can take a turn with scoop net in hand at the Leschenault Estuary, one of the area’s favorite Blue Manna crabbing spots. This port city is the third largest city in Western Australia, and enjoys a Mediterranean climate.
Albany is a popular resort town located on one of southwestern Australia's most beautiful stretches of coast. It lies on the northern shore of Princess Royal Harbour - one of the world's best natural deep-water harbours. Built soon after the first convicts arrived, Albany's oldest buildings include the Old Gaol, the Old Post Office and the Old Farmhouse. In the area around Albany discover the rugged coastline of Torndirrup National Park, forests, and arable and sheep farms.
Renown for its seafood, mild temperatures and the large, peaceful Boston Bay it rests within, Port Lincoln is ideally located with a wide variety of shopping, dining and outdoor activities. Venture to taste the regional wines at the Boston Bay Winery or the Delacolline Estate Wines, or visit the Nautilus Theatre, where the old Civil Hall complex has been renovated to house two art galleries and a theatre. Get out on the water along Eyre Peninsula with stand up paddle-boarding or kite-boarding lessons, or take the kids to the Glen Forest Park, featuring mini-golf, petting zoos, snack shops and picnic areas. Retreat from town along the Investigator Walking Trail, which snakes along the coastline of the Eyre Peninsula to inhale the fresh sea breeze, unwind at the Roseview Gardens - two acres of flora and fauna to explore and tea rooms to relax in -, or drive up to the Winters Hill Lookout up the Flinders Highway to catch amazing views of the bay, Boston Island and Port Lincoln.
Burnie is situated on Emu Bay at the mouth of the Emu River on the northern coast of Tasmania. Established in 1829 as Emu Bay Settlement, the settlement was renamed as a town in 1866. Burnie is served by the Sydney-Tasmania ferry and is the commercial centre for northwestern Tasmania. Nearby is Cradle Mountain - Lake St. Clair National Park, incorporating Cradle Mountain itself with its lava peak rising to 5,069 feet.
Itinerary subject to change without notice. Please confirm itinerary at time of booking.