A tiny speck of land 1500 km off the coast of Western Australia, Christmas Island is one of Australia’s most astonishing natural wonders.
Check these beauties off your food bucket list at Taste of Kakadu, and learn more about the foods that have sustained Indigenous people for thousands of generations. Continue reading “9 treats to tick off your bush food bucket list”
Indigenous chef Clayton Donovan like to mess things up – whether it’s entertaining diners with his genuinely warm and fun-loving spirit, or using his French chef’s training to create unique dining sensations. Continue reading “Dine with a chef who likes to get messy”
“We want to reconnect with our traditional diets and foods – replacing processed foods with locally- foraged bush foods and foods from our tropical food garden”
With temperatures set to soar heat exhaustion and dehydration are very real dangers.
These simple steps will help to keep you and your family safe while out walking in our parks and gardens. Continue reading “Keep cool in extreme temperatures”
When temperatures soar there is a risk of serious heat-related incidents. These tips should help you get the most out of your holiday even if the mercury is rising. When it’s very hot it’s important to walk only in the cooler parts of the day – in summer we strongly recommend you walk only in the early morning, before 11.00 am.
Whether you are a professional, amateur or opportunistic photographer, no-one comes away from the Uluru-Kata Tjuta National Park without at least one obligatory photograph of sunrise or sunset. Many come away with both which of course is ideal in this unique landscape!
Guest bloggers Corinne Le Gall and Maree Clout went in search of the perfect photograph Continue reading “Sunrise to sunset at Uluru”
This blog first appeared on the Christmas Island Tourism Association blog. It is reproduced with their kind permission.
It’s that time of year, when we await the pitter patter of little feet. About 400 million little feet in fact, as our resident population of 50 million red crabs start their annual migration to the sea to spawn.
There’s a lot of work to do to help them on their way safely, to divert them from traffic, which Parks Australia has already commenced. We spoke to Rob Muller – Chief Ranger, Christmas Island National Park, to find out more.