As a state with 6,973 km of coastline, it’s safe to say, we have no shortage of Queensland beaches for you to explore.
What our beaches share in common – sun, salt and sand – are also worlds apart in their differences. From the surf breaks of the Sunshine Coast, to the dining scene of the Gold Coast to island hopping the Whitsundays, Queensland beaches offer more variety than an Allen’s party mix.
This area, which stretches along the north-east coast of Australia for some 450 km, is made up largely of tropical rainforests. This biotope offers a particularly extensive and varied array of plants, as well as marsupials and singing birds, along with other rare and endangered animals and plant species.
Since 18th July, the Oceanographic Museum of Monaco has been offering “Immersion”, its brand new interactive exhibition highlighting the Great Barrier Reef, one of the seven natural wonders of the world.
The lifting of COVID-19 travel bans into Cape York has been brought forward by a week to midday July 3.
The decision follows a teleconference this afternoon between the Premier, Chief Health Officer and all Queensland mayors.
DIRECT flights between Sydney and the Whitsundays will resume on Saturday months after the coronavirus pandemic forced their cancellation.
Up to 5000 visitors a week are now expected to fly into the Whitsundays, with return flights also operating from Brisbane.