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Lakesland

Lakesland

New South Wales

The orchards of Lakesland grow a wide range of stone fruit including persimmons that are a popular export product to Asia. The district is most famous for producing the first cherries to reach the Sydney markets each year. The property was purchased in 1876 by William Barker, who claimed the title Baron Mowbray, and is known today as Mowbray Park.

Lithgow Steam Train

Lithgow

New South Wales

Lithgow is located in the foothills of the Blue Mountains, on the western side of the Great Dividing Range. It is popular for bushwalking, heritage-listed guesthouses, luxurious resorts, spa treatments and dining experiences. Lithgow played a significant role in the shaping of Australian commerce and industry in the 1880s reflected in its historic public and private buildings. Take a self-guided walking tour and explore the town's heritage. Surrounded by the World Heritage Blue Mountains National Park, visit Hassans Walls Lookout, the highest in the Blue Mountains, and admire Mt Wilson, Mt York, Mt Tarana and Mt Blaxland. Tour the Lithgow State Mine Heritage Park and Railway, fish at Lake Wallace or visit the historic Esbank House Museum. Don't miss the Glow Worm Tunnel at Newnes Plateau offering magnificent views of pagoda rock formations, extensive flora and a wide array of native wildlife including glow worms, kangaroos and wallabies.

Bendalong

Bendalong

New South Wales

Bendalong is a small coastal village just north of Manyana on the New South Wales South Coast. It is set on a magnificent jutting section known as Red Point, named by Captain Cook on his voyage of discovery. Here you can take a stroll on some of the finest beaches on the coast. Choose from the tranquillity of Boat Harbour and Washerwoman's Beaches, or head to Inyadda Beach, one of Australia's most renowned surfing beaches. Bendalong borders Conjola National Park where accommodation is available in cabins, cottages and caravan parks.

Warragamba

Warragamba

New South Wales

The gateway to Sydney's water supply, the village of Warragamba is a quiet retreat nestled by the side of Warragamba Dam. A visit to the village will reveal some quaint shops, houses, and narrow streets giving visitors insight into life during the construction of the dam. Silverdale is a fine example of urban growth containing a mix of small to medium and large residential allotments surrounded by rural outskirts.

Nundle valley

Nundle

New South Wales

The historic town of Nundle is located 60 kilometres east of Tamworth at the start of the Fossickers Way Touring Route. It is surrounded by picturesque countryside of fertile river flat farms and rich grazing lands. An old gold mining town from the 1850s to 1880s, there are ruins of old mine workings and equipment throughout the valley. Chinese migrants moved to Nundle to work as miners, storekeepers and gardeners and their contribution to the town is celebrated at the annual Nundle Go for Gold Chinese Festival in Easter. Try your hand at fossicking or visit the Mount Misery Gold Mine museum. Explore the Nundle Woollen Mill and enjoy the kaleidoscope of yarn spun on vintage machinery. Or take a leisurely drive up into the ranges of Hanging Rock for spectacular views from the lookout. Fish at Chaffey Dam or Peel River and pick berries at Koolkuna Berry Farm.

Tamworth Golden Guitar

Tamworth

New South Wales

The Tamworth region is a hidden gem inviting you to discover the beauty, natural wonders and tempting flavours on offer. In the heart of the New England North West, the region encompasses the villages of Nundle, Manilla, Barraba and the city hub of Tamworth and plays host to an array of events, experiences and opportunities. Easily accessible by car, plane or train, immerse yourself in their food and wine, arts and culture, outdoor and adventure, sport and lifestyle, kids and family, and shopping experiences. Tamworth is home to the largest Country Music Festival in the Southern Hemisphere. Don't be fooled though, there's much more to the city! Tamworth proudly proclaims itself as Australia's Country Music Capital and it is only one of the noteworthy reasons proclaiming visitors to sing its praises as a destination.

The Rocks and Circular Quay

The Rocks and Circular Quay

New South Wales

The Rocks precinct is the historic site of Sydney's first European settlement. Encompassing Circular Quay, the area bursts with a colourful history dating back to convict days and is a maze of sandstone lanes, cul-de-sacs and courtyards, jam-packed with shops, warehouses and terraces that were built in the early 19th century. While The Rocks was once home to Sydney's dockworkers and stevedores, it's now a magnet for international visitors, who flock to its many shops, boutiques, markets, pubs and restaurants. As a creative and cultural arts hub, a visit to The Rocks must include the Museum of Contemporary Art, the Argyle Gallery and The Rocks Discovery Museum.

Berrara

Berrara

New South Wales

Berrara, an Aboriginal word meaning 'snapper', is a small village south of Cudmirrah. It is minutes away from the superb Swan Lake where you can paddle a canoe, go sail boarding or water skiing. There is no township and the closest town is Sussex Inlet, a thriving little fishing hamlet 10 minutes away. There accommodation is available in beachfront chalets, cottages and motels.

Palm Beach

Palm Beach

New South Wales

Palm Beach, Sydney's northern-most stretch of sand, is a 50 minute drive from the centre of Sydney. Dramatic Barrenjoey Head is at the northern end of the beach. An easy 2.3 kilometre walk takes you to historic Barrenjoey Lighthouse and keepers' cottages at the top of Barrenjoey. You'll enjoy spectacular views over Broken Bay, Pittwater and Pacific Ocean. The southern end of the beach is more protected and good for swimming; a 35 metre ocean pool is an idyllic spot for lap swimming and for kids to paddle in. Other activities include fishing, golf, sailing or diving. Take the ferry from Palm Beach to pretty Ettalong or The Basin in Ku-ring- ai National Park.

Ballina

Ballina

New South Wales

On an island at the mouth of the Richmond River is the town of Ballina, the commercial and cultural heart of the area. Surrounded by 32 kilometres of white, sandy beaches and crystal waterways, it is a natural fun park for beach lovers, surfers, boaters, anglers and eco-adventurers. The historic streets are lined with stylish cafes, restaurants and classic country pubs where you can sample the famous local seafood. Visit the Ballina Naval and Maritime Museum, browse antiques, arts and craft shops or stroll the magnificent walk and bike paths. Enjoy a cruise on the Richmond River, journey into the teaming wetlands of North Creek by canoe or spot the annual migration of humpback whales from any of the coastal headlands. Try fishing at the popular Flat Rock and Angels Beach.