This post was originally published in July 2019 and was updated in April 2020 With a handful of famous buildings, a glistening coastline made for seaside strolls and close proximity to the stunning Blue Mountains, Sydney earns its reputation as one of the world’s great cities. Whether you’re on a
Bondi Beach is the most well-known beach in Sydney, and it’s easy to see why. The beach itself is great, but the area surrounding it means you’ll want to spend a decent amount of time there on your trip to Sydney. There are heaps of things to do in Bondi
If you’ve clicked on this post, I’m assuming you’re either going to Jervis Bay or are seriously considering it. Firstly, congratulations! You’ve decided to visit a place full of some of Australia’s (and the world’s) best beaches. Where are the best beaches in Jervis Bay though? Which ones should you
Booderee National Park, in the Jervis Bay region of Australia (around 2.5 hours from Sydney), is a small area packed full of beautiful beaches, viewpoints, an interesting piece of history and kangaroos. What else could you want from a day out in Australia!? We spent a day driving (and walking)
If you’re looking for a coastal hike in Sydney that isn’t that other popular one (Bondi to Coogee), then jump on a ferry to Manly and do the Manly to Spit Bridge walk! Why would you do this hike over that other, far more famous, one? Well, it’s quieter for
The coastal hike from Bondi to Coogee is one of the most famous walks in Sydney. You’ll see several stunning beaches, plenty of clifftop viewpoints and, most likely, hundreds of other people. Yip, it’s popular, but don’t let that put you off the Bondi to Coogee walk. Keep reading for
The White Sands Walk. The name alone invokes images of calm, clear water lapping onto pristine beaches full of, umm, white sand. Luckily the name holds true. The White Sands Walk, in Jervis Bay, New South Wales, is a path (or series of paths) connecting several stunning white sand beaches.
With a name like “The Blue Mountains” you may be expecting something a little different than what actually greets you in Katoomba. For a start, they aren’t blue. They also aren’t really mountains, not the kind you’re used to seeing anyway. Instead a huge expanse of green with a few