A Travellerspoint blog

May 2012

Keep River National Park

Small park with big views

semi-overcast 23 °C

We crossed the WA-NT border without having to bin our veggies and fruit. Only the entry into WA was manned by quarantine officials. We moved our clocks 90 minutes ahead and turned off to Keep River National Park, our first stop in the Northern Territory. We camped in Gurrandalng campsite and were pleased to find no other campers, although some arrived after us, but the sites are well spaced and private. The campsite is surrounded by ancient sandstone rock formations similar to Bungle Bungle. The one hour walk close to the campsite is very pleasant with a good view of the interesting rock formations, vegetation, cliffs and valleys. We also did the Jinumum walk that took us to an ancient shelter for the Miriwoong people in the wet season. The ground was littered with remains of mussel and clam shells (the sea was much closer thousands of years ago) and there were lots of rock art to explore.

We planned to do Gregory National Park after Keep River but all the 4WD tracks and access to the nice campsites were closed. The two campsites next to the Victoria highway was not nice at all and we decided to push through to Katherine, reaching the Big4 caravan park here after 7 hours of driving. The caravan park has good facilities but the sites again very close to each other and we don't like it.....the Kimberley bush camping has really spoiled us. We will stay the night, charge batteries and move on to Nitmiluk National Park tomorrow morning.

This is the first cool day since we started our trip (23C) and ironically it is the most northern place we have reached so far, but according to the waether forecast it should be back to 31C in a couple of days.....nice for the start of winter!!!

Gurrandalng campsite

Gurrandalng campsite


Spectacular views in Keep River National Park

Spectacular views in Keep River National Park


Nice walks in Keep River NP

Nice walks in Keep River NP


Rock formations in Keep River NP

Rock formations in Keep River NP


Gurrandalng walk

Gurrandalng walk


Hole Rock near Gurrandalng campsite

Hole Rock near Gurrandalng campsite


Interesting rock painting

Interesting rock painting


Rock paintings with real snake skin

Rock paintings with real snake skin


Snake rock painting

Snake rock painting


Boab

Boab

Posted by KobusM 01:17 Archived in Australia Comments (1)

Kununurra

Cattle and cowboy country

sunny 27 °C

We didn't like the stay in the overcrowded caravan park in Kununarra but we had to do shopping, washing, servicing and studies. However, we stayed one day longer to attend the annual Rodeo earlier this evening. It was organised by the Kununurra Bushman's Rodeo Association and was a fun filled event with very skilled horse and bull riders competing. We have never been to a rodeo and it was nice to experience this part of Australian Outback cowboy culture.

Earlier in the day we did a short hike in the Mirima National Park (Hidden Valley) just outside Kununurra. The interesting rock formations are similar to the Bungle Bungle Range and the hike takes you to a lookout point overlooking Kununurra and the Ord River Valley.

We also visited the Hoochery Distillery outside Kununurra. They are the oldest legal still in WA and the only one that makes rum. We did some tasting and bought some rum and liqueur.

We will leave WA tomorrow and cross the border into Northern Territory. With this we will conclude a 53 day stay in the Kimberley and although we did not plan to stay so long we do not regret the delay we have had with the awning replacement and waiting for roads to open. The Kimberley reminds me a lot of Far Northern Transvaal in South Africa with its boabab trees and vast bush areas and we enjoyed the magnificent scenery, the remoteness and the solitude (in most places). I suspect that we will miss the Kimberley once we get to the crowdy east coast. We should be back in Southern WA in early May next year.

Bull riding at Kununurra Rodeo

Bull riding at Kununurra Rodeo


Kununurra Rodeo

Kununurra Rodeo


Broncho riding at Kununurra Rodeo

Broncho riding at Kununurra Rodeo


Hold on !!!!!

Hold on !!!!!


Hidden Valley

Hidden Valley


Mirima National Park rock formations

Mirima National Park rock formations


Mirima National Park

Mirima National Park


Hoochery Distillery

Hoochery Distillery

Posted by KobusM 06:46 Archived in Australia Comments (1)

Kimberley alcohol restictions

We lived in Perth where there are no restrictions and you can buy any type of alcohol on any day but when we moved to Sweden we thought the Systembolaget restrictions of not being able to buy alcohol after 3pm on a Saturday or not at all on a Sunday was strange. But the Kimberley has even more strange restrictions. As blogged before, Halls Creek and Fitzroy Crossing don't sell any alcohol stronger than 2% light beer at any time and in the Northern Kimberley there are no bottle shops at all. In Derby it is less restrictive with the bottle shops opening at noon until 8pm but you can buy anything you want. Wyndham and Kununarra have very strange restictions. You can only buy two bottles of wine per person and one carton of beer per person, but the wine can only be bought from 2pm whilst the beer can be bought from noon. What difference the two hours make to those people that need to be protected against alcohol abuse is not clear to us.

These restrictions makes stocking up for the next 10 days, when we will be in the bush again, very difficult. We will therefore be buying our wine and beer in installments over three days before we leave Kununurra on Sunday.

Update after visiting the Northern Territory: NT has a much more pragmatic and practical approach to the control of alcohol abuse and does not restrict the amount of alcohol you can buy but you have to produce your ID (Australian drivers licence) which gets scanned and recorded. They have a list of registered alcohol abusers and they cannot buy alcohol.

Update after visiting northern Queensland: Queensland's alcohol restrictions are a mix of WA and NT. In certain areas, mainly aboriginal communities, you can't buy more than 30 beers or 1 bottle of wine per day and you have to produce your ID to be recorded.

Posted by KobusM 04:57 Archived in Australia Comments (0)

Ord River camping

sunny 31 °C

After Parry Lagoons we drove south-east on a 4WD track that followed the Ord River and camped on the banks of the Ord River at an isolated spot called Buttons Crossing, 30km north of Kununarra. The banks of the river are very sandy and we got bogged down in the sand trying to tow the Quantum up a small incline. It took about 30 minutes to get ourselves unbogged and it was our first real recovery situation we had to deal with. Letting the tyres down to 20 PSI, using plastic trax and some branches to give more grip, as well as some digging got us out of trouble.

It is a very peaceful spot with nobody else around. It is a free camping spot with only a bush toilet and a table but we really enjoyed it. At night there is lots of activity in the water (fishes and maybe some crocodiles) and on the banks of the river the kangaroos and wallabies come to quench their thirst.

The Ord River has huge saltwater cocodiles lurking around and we were very cautious not to venture too close too the waters edge. I saw four crocodiles close to where we were camping but they were not aggresive at all. I tried do do some fishing but had no luck this time.

We stayed for two nights and moved on to Kununarra where we are staying at the Kimberleyland Caravan Park. We normally hate caravan parks but the Landcruiser needs its 10,000km service and Lorraine needs the internet to do her studies. I washed the Landcruiser and Quantum this afternoon and it took me almost three hours to get the Kimberley dirt and mud of the vehicles. I know it is a futile exercise as we will be travelling dirt roads soon but it made me feel better.

Recovery

Recovery


Ord River Fishing

Ord River Fishing


Buttons Crossing

Buttons Crossing

Posted by KobusM 04:45 Archived in Australia Comments (0)

Parry Lagoons Nature Reserve

sunny 32 °C

Parry Lagoons Nature Reserve is 20km south of Wyndham and is a picturesque area with vast grasslands, lots of boab trees, billabongs and distant views of the Coburn Range. We camped at the Parry Creek Resort and visited Marlgu Billabong which is a bird sactuary with many birds visiting and living around the billabong. This is serious crocodile country but we did not see any salties or freshies.

Wyndham is a one horse town with a 20m statue of a crocodile welcoming you as you drive into town. The lookout north of the town is worth a visit with vast views over the area, including the town, the harbour, the Cambridge Gulf and the Coburn Ranges. At the harbour there are relics of the old Meatworks which was a massive abattoir that operated in the 1950s and 1960s.

Marglu Billabong

Marglu Billabong


Pied Heron on Marlgu Billabong

Pied Heron on Marlgu Billabong


Great Egret at Marlgu Billabong

Great Egret at Marlgu Billabong


Wyndham Crocodile

Wyndham Crocodile


Old Meatworks

Old Meatworks


Camridge Gulf from Wyndham Lookout

Camridge Gulf from Wyndham Lookout

Posted by KobusM 16:59 Archived in Australia Comments (0)

Home Valley and El Questro

Eastern Kimberley

sunny 32 °C

Home Valley Station is a 1,6 million hectares cattle station next to the Gibb River Road and has camping and lodging facilities as well as a nice restaurant, the Dusty Bar and Grill. The area is very scenic with the dramatic Cockburn Ranges in the east and the Bidoola Gorge in the west. We had a powered campsite but the sites were not as pleasant as expected as they were too close to each other but we used the opportunity to charge batteries, do washing and cleaning, although I have given up on washing the Landcruiser and the Quantum until we are back on the sealed roads. We spent the afternoon at Bindoola Gorge and Falls as well as Nyarli Lagoon and then drove to the lookout where we could do our e-mails and blogs as this was the first time we got coverage since we ventured into the Northern and Eastern Kimberley.

El Questro is also a cattle station of about 1 million hectares further east along the Gibb River Road, but most of the action seems to be centered on tourism and it is very expensive compared to other camping in the area. We opted for a secluded campsite next to the Pentecost River and that was a good choice. It had a nice big boab tree, lots of shade with many birds (Corellas, Bower Birds and Kookabara) around as well as a few wallabies. There was a sign that swimming was not recommended because of saltwater crocodiles but I had a good look to make sure there was none in that spot and had a quick swim to cool off. El Questro has many gorges and challenging 4WD tracks and we explored many of them, including Explosion Gorge (although the track was officially closed) , El Questro Gorge and Emma Gorge. We also had a bath in the warm 30 degrees streams of the Zebedee Springs, nestled in a tropical palm forest, which was a unique experience. El Questro Gorge was spectacular with lots of palm trees but the hike was very rocky and we only did half of the track up to a huge boulder that blocks the whole gorge. Emma Gorge was by far the best gorge to explore. We hiked across a rocky creek bed for about an hour to reach a magnificent, crystal clear turquoise pool and eventually a very high waterfall and a deep cold pool at the end of the deep gorge. On the right side of the gorge was a thermal spring which formed a natural warm bath to relax in.

We continued to Perry Creek Farm near Wyndham and finally completed the Gibb River Road and most of its side roads. It has been a fantastic experience although the Gibb River Road was a breeze, the Mitchell Falls Road was much more of a challenge. We are about a month behind our planned schedule but it was worth while waiting for the Gibb and Kalumburu roads to open. We will be able to adjust our plan accordingly.

I can only post 12 photos on the blog. Check out the galary for more photos.

Home Valley

Home Valley


Bindoola Falls

Bindoola Falls


Pentecost River crossing

Pentecost River crossing


El Questro camping

El Questro camping


Swimming in the Pentecost River

Swimming in the Pentecost River


Noisy Corellas

Noisy Corellas


Zebedee Springs

Zebedee Springs


River crossing at El Questro

River crossing at El Questro


4WD Track at Explosion Gorge

4WD Track at Explosion Gorge


El Questro Gorge

El Questro Gorge


Turquoise pool in Emma Gorge

Turquoise pool in Emma Gorge


Emma Gorge Falls

Emma Gorge Falls

Posted by KobusM 17:20 Archived in Australia Comments (0)

Ancient Kimberley Aboriginal rock art

sunny 32 °C

The area around Mitchell River and King Edward River is a treasure cove of ancient Aboriginal rock art typical of the Kimberley area. We saw four different styles at the three sites we visited, two close to Merten Falls and the other one close to the King Edward River crossing. This ancient rock art is evidence of occupation of the area by humans over tens of thousands of years. The Irregular Infill Paintings of humans and animals are estimated between 30,000 and 40,000 years old. The Gwion (also known as Bradshaw) art depicts humans in ceremonial garb and is scientifically dated with Optically Stimulated Luminescence to be at least 17,000 years old. There were also a few Clawed Hand Paintings which is estimated around 7,000 years old. The most recent paintings are the Wandjina Paintings which depicts deities with headdress and halos, no nose and a large nose and eyes, and is considered to be less than 1,000 years old. Of all the rock art styles, the Gwion (Bradshaw) is the most well-known from the Kimberley area with Wandjina also being a Kimberley style.

Clawed hand paintings close to Merten Falls

Clawed hand paintings close to Merten Falls


Irregular infill painting

Irregular infill painting


Classic Bradshaw style Aboriginal rock art

Classic Bradshaw style Aboriginal rock art


Irregular infill painting near King Edward River

Irregular infill painting near King Edward River


Wandjina painting near King Edward River

Wandjina painting near King Edward River


Aboriginal rock art in the Kimberley

Aboriginal rock art in the Kimberley


Ancient Aboriginal rock art near King Edward River

Ancient Aboriginal rock art near King Edward River


Wandjina painting near King Edward River

Wandjina painting near King Edward River

Posted by KobusM 05:50 Archived in Australia Comments (1)

Mitchell River National Park

Maginificent and remote Mitchell Falls and Merten Falls

sunny 32 °C

The road to Mitchell River National Park is a rough 80km 4WD track from the Kalumburu Road turnoff to the park and it took us about four hours to negotiate sharp rocky patches, severe corrugations, washouts, bulldust patches, about 15 creek crossings and the 600mm deep King Edward River crossing. But it was worthwhile. The Mitchell Falls and Merten Falls are spectacular so soon after the wet season and in full flow. Heliworks operate from the campsite and we took a transfer flight in a Bell helicopter over and to the top of Mitchell Falls and hiked 4 km back after spending lots of time at both Mitchell Falls and Merten Falls and the splendid pools on the way. The pools above the falls are all free of saltwater crocodiles and it is safe to swim here. We also managed to find the two spots on the way that have ancient Aboriginal rock artm (see the next blog about Kimberley Aboriginal rock art). We also saw and heard many dingos in the area. We camped in the park for two nights and then travelled back to the King Edward River crossing and camped there for a night. The King Edward River crossing was about 600mm deep and very rocky but I took it very slow and came through it without problems. The road to the Mitchell Plateau winds through remote palm forests and we only came accross three other vehicles camping at the park.

Mitchell Falls Road

Mitchell Falls Road


Testing the King Edward River Crossing

Testing the King Edward River Crossing


Mitchell River National Park

Mitchell River National Park


Mitchell Falls and Merten Falls from the helicopter

Mitchell Falls and Merten Falls from the helicopter


Mitchell Falls

Mitchell Falls


Mitchell Falls

Mitchell Falls


Top of Mitchell Falls

Top of Mitchell Falls


Merten Falls

Merten Falls


Polished rock

Polished rock


Little Merten Falls

Little Merten Falls


Little Merten Falls Pool

Little Merten Falls Pool

Posted by KobusM 04:10 Archived in Australia Comments (0)

Kalumburu Road to Drysdale River Station

Including the Gibb River crossing

sunny 32 °C

We left Manning Gorge and travelled further east and turned north off the Gibb River Road onto the Kalumburu Road to visit the Mitchell Plateau and had to cross the Gibb River on the way to Drysdale River Station. The water was not too deep (about 400mm) and Lorraine waded across (after I convinced her there were no crocodiles) to take photos of me driving across. The crossing was deep but easy but as I was alomost through the river I hit a large hole in the riverbed and the Quantum became dislodged from the hitch and I dragged it out of the river just with the safety chains. The hitch was buried deep in the sand and I had to jack up the Quantum with the inflatable jack to get it back onto the Landcruiser’s hitch and then discovered that I never locked the hitch that morning when we left Manning Gorge. Luckily there was no serious damage except to my pride for forgetting to lock the hitch. The rest of the Kalumburu Road was actually very nice, being graded recently, but there were a number of very rough patches and one huge, deep washout but a detour was already built around it. We stopped and stayed over at Drysdale River Station for the night before travelling on to the Mitchell Plataeu.

Drysdale River Station is a million acre (4,000 square kilometer) cattle station and also serves as the only shop, fuel station, pub and reatuarant north of the Gibb River Road. The campsites are shaded and grassy and a few had electricity. We had a delightful dinner at their open air restaurant with fresh vegetables and traditional roast beef. We also stopped here on our way back from the Mitchell River Falls and had their famous KBB’s (Kimberley Beef Burgers), probably the biggest burger we have ever had.

Crossing the Gibb River

Crossing the Gibb River


Moment of Impact

Moment of Impact


Kimberley Beef Burger at Drysdale River Station

Kimberley Beef Burger at Drysdale River Station


Annies Bar at Drysdale River Station

Annies Bar at Drysdale River Station


Galahs at Drysdale River Station

Galahs at Drysdale River Station

Posted by KobusM 00:44 Archived in Australia Comments (0)

Manning Gorge and Falls

sunny 31 °C

The two day stay at Manning Gorge campsite was not as pleasant as we hoped due to large noisy groups in big 4WD trucks visiting the gorge, camping close to our site and making the campsite overcrowded. Other than that we enjoyed the area and I thoroughly enjoyed swims in both the lower Manning Gorge and at Manning Falls at the Upper Gorge. The 3 km, 1 hour hike to Manning Falls was quite tough over rocky and hilly terrain and included a swim to get across the river, with our backpacks floating in an ice box, or esky as the locals call it. The falls are spectacular and the water refreshing. I swam against the stream into and behind the falls where I rested for a while experiencing this natural wonder. We saw a Yellow Spotted Monitor that posed for both Lorraine and I to take photos. The lower Manning Gorge is a haven for birds and we saw large flocks of Noisy Corellas and Red Winged Black Cockatoos.

Upper Manning Gorge

Upper Manning Gorge


Manning Falls

Manning Falls


Under Manning Falls

Under Manning Falls


Yellow spotted Monitor

Yellow spotted Monitor


Closeup of Monitor Lizard at Manning Gorge

Closeup of Monitor Lizard at Manning Gorge

Posted by KobusM 00:15 Archived in Australia Comments (0)

Galvans Gorge

Nice stopover on the Gibb River Road

sunny 32 °C

On the way from Windjana National Park we joined the Gibb River Road again but did not turn off to Bells Gorge as the road was still closed. We did stop over at Galvans Gorge 14km south of Mt Barnett for a couple of hours and walked about 15 minutes to reach a peacefull creek with water lillies and further on we reached the tall, waterfall in the gorge. It was a nice spot to have a swim and later another person who was there at the time pointed out a python curled up in one of the rock ledges. We also saw lots of spiders at the falls.

We continued to Mt Barnett where we refuled at $2.05 a liter, paid for the camping at Manning Gorge and Lorraine took a picture of a sign to the toilet that was quite interesting.

Galvans Gorge Falls

Galvans Gorge Falls


Spider Falls

Spider Falls


Python at Galvans Gorge

Python at Galvans Gorge


Water Lillies at Galvans Gorge

Water Lillies at Galvans Gorge


Toilets sign at Mt Barnett Station

Toilets sign at Mt Barnett Station


Mt Barnett Roadhouse

Mt Barnett Roadhouse


Trespassers

Trespassers

Posted by KobusM 00:12 Archived in Australia Comments (0)

Tunnel Creek and Windjana Gorge National Parks

Jandamarra's hideout

sunny 32 °C

Tunnel Creek flows through a water worn channel that formed a tunnel through the limestone Napier Range. The tunnel is 750 meters long and we waded through it admiring this natural wonder. The tunnel is full of bats and we saw either a snake or an eel in the water close to us. Impressive stalactites can be seen throughout the tunnel and in one place it forms a lovely waterfall. This is where Janadamarra hid during his resistance war against European settlers in the 1890s and this is where he was eventually tracked down and killed. (See the Derby blog for the story about Jandamarra). We visited Tunnel Creek National Park on the way to Windjana National Park where we are camping for three days.

Windjana Gorge is carved out of the Napier Range, also an acient barrier reef system, by the Lennard River. The vertical cliffs of the gorge range from 30 to 100 meters high and is an impressive sight. This gorge is as magnificent as Geikie Gorge and is amazing to see this ancient coral reef eroded by the river cutting through it for millions of years. Fossils from the Devonian era can be seen embedded in the rock face. Freshwater crocodiles (Freshies or Johnnies as the locals call them) are often seen on the banks of the Lennard River and in the river itself. Archer fish in the river spit a spout of water at their targets sitting on nearby overhanging branches but I was not successful in catching this on film.

We drove back to Derby today, a 290km return journey, to replenish our stocks before we finally take on the Gibb River Road (which is now officially open) and Northern Kimberley tomorrow. We will be in the remote Northern Kimberley between a week and three weeks, depending on the Silent Grove Road and Kalumburu Road being open when we get to them.

Tunnel Creek channel

Tunnel Creek channel


Stalactites in Tunnel Creek

Stalactites in Tunnel Creek


Tunnel Creek

Tunnel Creek


Waterfall in Tunnel Creek

Waterfall in Tunnel Creek


Windjana Gorge

Windjana Gorge


Floating Freshie

Floating Freshie


Archer fish

Archer fish


Napier Range an ancient Devonian reef

Napier Range an ancient Devonian reef


Nautiloid fossil in the walls of the Windjana Gorge

Nautiloid fossil in the walls of the Windjana Gorge


Napier Range

Napier Range


Windjana Gorge at sunset

Windjana Gorge at sunset


Windjana Gorge Campsite

Windjana Gorge Campsite

Posted by KobusM 21:40 Archived in Australia Comments (1)

Halls Creek

sunny 31 °C

Halls Creek is an interesting small town in the heart of the Kimberley. Gold was discovered here in 1885 and somehow it remonds me of my childhood hometown Barberton, South Africa where gold was discovered in 1884. The gold rush in Halls Creek lasted less than 3 months but the 1 kilogram gold nugget that Charlie Hall found sealed the history of the town.

Russian Jack (Ivan Fredericks) is a famous character from this short gold rush. His friend fell ill and he pushed him in a crude wheelbarrow more than 300 kilometers through the Sandy Desert to get him to a hospital in Wyndham. This is a wonderful story of Australian mateship and there is a statue of him in the town.

Halls Creek is a dry town, the same as Fitzroy Crossing. No alcohol is sold here except low alcohol (2%) beer. The local supermarket sells South African rusks and I stocked up again when we travelled through it on the way back to Fitzroy Crossing.

Gold era machines in Halls Creek

Gold era machines in Halls Creek


Russian Jack statue in Halls Creek

Russian Jack statue in Halls Creek

Posted by KobusM 02:48 Archived in Australia Comments (0)

Purnululu

The magnificent and unique World Heritage listed Bungle Bungle Range

sunny 31 °C

Bungle Bungle Ranges

Bungle Bungle Ranges

Purnululu (the Kija Aboriginal word for sandstone) also known as Bungle Bungle, is a fascinating landmark and one of Australia's World Heritage sites. The orange and grey stripes on the massive sandstone structures are breathtaking from the air and on the ground. The orange bands are oxidised iron layers and the grey bands are composed of cyanobacteria growing on the layers of sandstone where moisture accumulates. Cyanobacteria are single celled organisms that represent some of the oldest life-forms on earth. This maze of orange and grey striped beehive shaped domes that rise 300 meters above the grass plains is without a doubt one of Australia's most unusual and facinating landforms and completely unique in the world.

Astonishingly Purnululu was almost unkown to the outside world until it was "discovered" by a television film crew in 1983, filming "The Wonders of Western Australia". Before that the aboriginals obviously have always known it as a sacred site and pastoralists were aware of it but never took any attention of it as they were too busy surviving in this harsh country. Only when the film crew revealed the astounding orange domes the world took notice and it was declared a National Park in 1986 and received World Heritage listing in 2003. Most of the park is closed for tourists as it is sacred ground for the Aboriginals. The Aboriginals believe it was the giant rainbow serpent that fought with a giant echidna undergound and the ichidna fled above ground and pushed the earth up to form Purnululu.

Road access to Purnululu National Park is only by a 53km long 4WD track that is extremely challenging on both driver and vehicle. It took us two hours to navigate this notorious track through numerous river and creek crossings and winding through steep hills and passes. We camped at Walardi campsite for four nights and enjoyed this nice big and isolated campsite. We also saw two dingos during our stay in the park. We explored most of the walks in the maginificent gorges and chasms and we also took a helicopter (open with no doors) flight over the Bungle Bungle range which was an unforgetable experience.

Purnululu was certainly the top highlight of our tour so far. We are back in Fitzroy Crossing for a couple of days and then we will finally start the Gibb River Road and Northern Kimberley journey. The Gibb River Road is now declared open for high clearance 4WDs but the Kalumburu road is still being repaired and will take some time.

Creek crossing on the way to Purnululu

Creek crossing on the way to Purnululu


Bungle Bungle Ranges in Purnululu National Park

Bungle Bungle Ranges in Purnululu National Park


Bungle Bungle Ranges

Bungle Bungle Ranges


Cathedral Gorge, Purnululu National Park

Cathedral Gorge, Purnululu National Park


Piccaninni Creek in Purnululu National Park

Piccaninni Creek in Purnululu National Park


Piccaninny Creek, Purnululu National Park

Piccaninny Creek, Purnululu National Park


Piccaninny Creek, Purnululu National Park

Piccaninny Creek, Purnululu National Park


Dingo in Purnululu National Park

Dingo in Purnululu National Park


Mini Palms Gorge, Purnululu National Park

Mini Palms Gorge, Purnululu National Park


Mini Palms Gorge, Purnululu National Park

Mini Palms Gorge, Purnululu National Park


Echidna Chasm, Purnululu

Echidna Chasm, Purnululu


Echidna Chasm, Purnululu

Echidna Chasm, Purnululu

Posted by KobusM 02:01 Archived in Australia Comments (0)

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