Salamanca Market, Rob Walls / Auscape International

At the southern tip of Australia, Hobart lies nestled between the slopes of Mount Wellington and the Derwent estuary. Hobart was founded at Sullivans Cove in 1804 on land known to its Aboriginal inhabitants as Nibberloonne. It was the second city after Sydney to be established, yet today Hobart is the smallest of the capitals with just 212,000 people enjoying its glorious location and unhurried, easy-going lifestyle.

Whaling and sealing brought wealth to the town in its early years, and the dockside was soon dotted with taverns doing a brisk trade among seafarers and traders. Hobart’s fortunes still centre on its picturesque deep-water harbour, but now tourist ferries, Antarctic research vessels and luxury ocean liners moor alongside freighters and fishing trawlers.

Boasting internationally recognised temperate wilderness on its doorstep, Hobart’s abundance of natural beauty propelled it to the forefront of environmental politics in 1972, becoming home to the world’s first ‘green’ political party. It also has a cosmopolitan literary and arts culture that has now been propelled to a world stage with the opening of the MONA musuem. But for all that, Hobart remains a small city with a laid-back friendly vibe.

Visitor information

Tasmanian Travel and Information Centre

20 Davey St; 1800 990 440


Getting Around

Metro buses regularly service the city and suburbs at peak times and less frequently during weekends. Timetables are displayed at most bus stops and are available from the Metro shop in the Hobart Bus Terminal at the Macquarie Street end of Elizabeth Street. A Day Rover ticket allows you to catch any number of buses after 9am Monday to Friday, and anytime on weekends. The free Hobart Hopper shuttles between Salamanca, the city centre and car parks every 10min on Saturdays.

On the river you can commute between Watermans Dock and Bellerive on weekdays, and to Salamanca from Wrest Point and Bellerive on Saturdays. Water taxis operate to any safe landing and cruise boats operate from Franklin Wharf to MONA. Information is available harbourside and from the Tasmanian Travel and Information Centre, 1800 990 440.

The 15km Inter-City Cycleway runs alongside a rail track between Hobart’s waterfront and the northern suburb of Claremont. With a paved surface and no hills, it’s popular with commuters and recreational riders alike. Bikes of all types can be hired from the Hobart end of the cycleway.


Hobart Water Taxis 0407 036 268; MONA Roma Fast Ferry (03) 6223 6064.

Public transport

Metro bus information line 13 2201

Airport shuttle bus

Airporter City Hotels Shuttle 1300 385 511; Hobart Maxi Connect 0457 900 433.

Motoring organisation

RACT 13 2722, roadside assistance 13 1111.

Car rental

Autorent Hertz (03) 6237 1111; Avis (03) 6234 4222 or 13 6333; Bargain Car Rentals (03) 6234 6959 or 1300 729 230; Budget (03) 6234 5222 or 13 2727; Europcar (03) 6231 1077 or 1300 131 390; Lo-cost Autorent (03) 6231 0550; Redspot Sixt (03) 6248 4043 or 1300 668 810; Thrifty 1300 367 227.


131008 Hobart Taxis 13 1008; Personal Taxi Service (03) 6224 2242; Taxi Combined Services 13 2227; Yellow Cabs 13 1924.

Campervan and 4WD rental

Britz 1800 331 454; Cruisin’ Tasmania 1300 664 485; Tasmania Campers 1800 627 074; Tasmanian Campervan Hire 1800 807 119; Tasmanian Campervan Rentals (03) 6248 1867.

Bicycle hire

Derwent Bike Hire (daily weather permitting); Cenotaph, Regatta Ground 0428 899 169.


Salamanca Place

Shopping for fresh produce and crafts at Salamanca Market

Constitution and Victoria docks

Fish and chips at Constitution Dock

Mount Wellington

A drive to the summit of Mount Wellington

Royal Tasmanian Botanical Gardens

An afternoon at the Royal Tasmanian Botanical Gardens

Tasmanian Museum and Art Gallery

A visit to the Tasmanian Museum and Art Gallery

Trumpeter Street

A counter meal in a warm colonial-era pub

Cascade Brewery

Watching beer production at Cascade Brewery

Elizabeth Street, North Hobart

Coffee and a movie at North Hobart’s independent State Cinema


Losing yourself in David Walsh's labyrinthine museum, MONA

City precincts

Grand Old Buildings

City Hall

Built from a competition-winning design in 1915, it is perhaps Hobart’s most underrated public building. Macquarie St (between Market and Campbell sts), City.

Colonial Mutual Life Building

Inter-war building with Gothic gargoyles, Moorish balconies, Art Deco chevrons and multicoloured roofing tiles. Cnr Elizabeth and Macquarie sts, City.

Hebrew Synagogue

Australia’s first synagogue and a rare example of Egyptian Revival architecture. Argyle St (between Liverpool and Bathurst sts), City.

Hydro-Electric Commission Building

The design brief said that it should represent the new age of electricity, and its Art Deco facade suggests energy and modernity. Cnr Elizabeth and Davey sts, City.

Lenna of Hobart

When Alexander McGregor made a fortune from whaling he built this rich, Italianate mansion on a cliff overlooking the cove so he could keep an eye on shipping movements. Now it’s a stylish boutique hotel. 20 Runnymede St, Battery Point.

T & G Building

Built for an insurance company, it has an Egyptian inspired clock tower. Cnr Collins and Murray sts, City.

Theatre Royal

Australia's oldest theatre, with a highly decorated interior and resident ghost. Laurence Olivier called it 'the best little theatre in the world'. 29 Campbell St, City.

Town Hall

Classical Revival design by Henry Hunter, it stands where Collins pitched the first tent in Hobart. Macquarie St (between Elizabeth and Argyle sts), City.

Penitentiary Chapel and Criminal Court

Underground passages, solitary cells and an execution yard. Cnr Brisbane and Campbell sts, City (see Walks and tours, on this page).

St George’s Anglican Church

Built by two noted colonial architects – the body in 1836–38 by John Lee Archer, and the spire in 1847 by James Blackburn – this is Australia’s finest Classical Revival church. 28 Cromwell St, Battery Point.


Bathurst Street, City

Fine furniture and antiques.

Cat and Fiddle Arcade, City

Fashion and sportswear.

Eastlands Shopping Centre, Rosny Park

Hobart’s largest undercover suburban mall.

Elizabeth Street, City

Gifts, outdoor clothing and antiques. 

Liverpool Street, City

Fashion and jewellery.

Salamanca Place, City

Fine craft and Tasmanian art.

Sandy Bay Road, Battery Point

Antique furniture, craft and second-hand books.

Sandy Bay Road, Sandy Bay

Stylish fashion stores.

Walks & Tours

Hobart Waterways Rivulet Tour

Peek into Hobart's convict-built aqueducts while keeping your feet dry above ground. Bookings 1800 990 440.

River Cruises

Explore the river in a jet boat, a square rigger, an ocean racing yacht or a luxury catamaran. Half and full day cruises head to Peppermint Bay, Port Arthur, MONA and Cadbury Schweppes Chocolate Factory. Information available at Franklin Wharf. Captain Fells (03) 6223 5893, Hobart Water Taxis 0407 036 268, Hobart Yachts 0438 399 477, Navigators (03) 6223 1914, Peppermint Bay Cruises 1300 137 919, Lady Nelson (03) 6234 3348, Wild Thing Adventures 1800 751 229 or Windeward Bound 0418 120 243 or 0409 961 327.

Kayak tours

Get a sea-level perspective on Hobart’s waterfront with a daytime or evening paddle around the docks. Blackabys Sea Kayaks 0418 124 072; The Hobart Paddle 0417 547 857.

Ghost Tours of Hobart and Battery Point

Comfy shoes and nerves of steel are needed for this sunset tour of Hobart’s spooky past. Bookings 0439 335 696.

Theatre Royal Tour

A guided tour backstage. Bookings (03) 6233 2299; 11am Mon, Wed and Fri.

Penitentiary Chapel Historic Site

Grim history of gallows, cells and tunnels illustrated by lamplight if you dare. Bookings (03) 6231 0911.

Sullivans Cove Walks

Guided evening and day walks around the waterfront unveiling Hobart’s past. Bookings (03) 6245 1208.

Louisa’s Walk

Follow the bleak life of convict Louisa Ryan to the Female Factory where she was imprisoned. Mon–Sun 2pm; bookings (03) 6229 8959 or 1800 990 440.

Mount Wellington Descent

Plummet down from Mount Wellington’s 1270m summit to sea level on a mountain bike. Gloves and ear warmers supplied. Bookings (03) 6274 1880.

Seaplane Scenic Flights

Board dockside and take off from the river. Tasmanian Air Adventures 1300 359 822.

Hobart’s Historic Places

Self-guide tour brings Hobart's history to life. Brochure available from the Tasmanian Travel and Information Centre.

Art Walks

Choose from 4 behind-the-scenes tours of Hobart's art scene with an expert and a glass of wine. Bookings 0414 391 154 or 0408 976 741.

Gourmania Food Tours

Taste Tasmania's splendid produce on a guided tour of local foodie favourites. Bookings 0419 180 113.

TrikeMania Motorcycle Trike Tours

Hop on a 3-wheel motorcycle for a tour of the city or further afield. Bookings 0408 655 923.


The Sydney to Hobart Yacht Race, held in December, is Hobart’s premier sporting event. Other twilight and weekend sailing events take place on the Derwent throughout the year.

A state-wide Australian Rules Football league is up and running, with games played at the North Hobart Football Oval, TCA Ground on Queens Domain and at Glenorchy's KGV oval. National competition AFL games are occasionally played at Bellerive's Blundstone Arena but in summer the action here really hots up with Big Bash, Sheffield Shield and Test cricket..

Hobart has an international-standard hockey centre at New Town, and national and international games attract large crowds. In January the Domain Tennis Centre hosts the Moorilla Hobart International tennis tournament, while Hobart’s horseracing calendar is dominated by the Hobart Cup, run at Tattersall’s Park in February.

Tasmania lays claim to Australia’s very first golf course at Bothwell. Around Hobart there is a nine-hole course on the eastern shore at Rosny Park, while 18-hole courses are at Kingston Beach in the southern suburbs and Claremont in the north.


There are multiscreen cinemas at Glenorchy in the northern suburbs, in Bligh Street opposite Eastlands on the eastern shore and in Collins Street in the city. If your taste leans towards arthouse films, try the independent State Cinema in Elizabeth Street, North Hobart. See the Mercury newspaper for details of films being shown.

Day Tours


This small settlement just north of Hobart is probably Australia’s best-preserved Georgian colonial village. Highlights include the convict-built Richmond Bridge, Australia’s oldest bridge; the gaol, which predates Port Arthur; and galleries and cafes housed in historic shopfronts and cottages. 

Tasman Peninsula

The stunning setting of Port Arthur – lawns, gardens, cliffs – and the beauty of its sandstone buildings belie the site’s tragic history. Other places on the peninsula worth a look include the spectacular rock formations and blow holes around Eaglehawk Neck. 

Derwent Valley

The Derwent Valley, with its neat agricultural landscape and historic buildings, forms one of the loveliest rural areas of Australia, reminiscent of England. Visit the trout hatchery of Salmon Ponds and New Norfolk's National Trust–classified Willow Court Asylum.

D’Entrecasteaux Channel

The beauty and intricacy of Tasmania’s south-eastern coastline can be experienced on a leisurely drive south of Hobart. There are stunning water views, particularly at Tinderbox (via Kingston), and Verona Sands at the Huon River entrance. At Kettering, a car ferry goes to picturesque Bruny Island. 

Huon Valley

The Huon Valley is the centre of a growing gourmet food industry. The signposted Huon Trail follows the valley between rows of apple trees, with a backdrop of forested mountains. In the far S, at Hastings, visitors can tour a dolomite cave and swim in a thermal pool. 

Eco-friendly activities

Island Cycle Tours

This innovative company offers guided and self-guided cycling tours, ranging from three-hour jaunts in and around Hobart, to three-week expeditions on the west coast. There are trips to combine cycling and hiking, and private family-friendly cycling holidays with special activities for children along the way. The same company runs Under Down Under Tours.

Kayaking around Hobart

Two operators will take you on a two-hour kayak tour from Hobart – mornings, afternoons or sunset – around the historic waterfront. No experience is necessary. Freycinet Adventures is based in Coles Bay on the east coast but bookings for their ‘Hobart paddle’ can be made online or by phone.

Mount Wellington Walks

You can quite easily pick up a map and explore Hobart’s wilderness playground on your own but, for initiates, the maze of tracks may be best travelled with a guide who will show you bushfoods and wildlife, teach you about the geology and history of the area, and provide great food along the way. Mount Wellington Walks runs a Greenfleet bus and offers a few different walks, including a gentle or a more adventurous half-day option. Do not miss the view from the 1270-metre summit, which sometimes has a covering of snow.

Salamanca Market

With so much excellent fresh produce in Tasmania, you should consider picking up some local organic fruits and vegetables and cooking up your own feast. Try the famous Salamanca Market (Saturday 8.30am–3pm) or City Organics in Criterion Street.

Under Down Under Tours

This eco-accredited Hobart-based tour company offers guided tours of one to nine days for low-budget travellers, with a focus on discovering Tasmania’s fragile environment. You can choose from walking, cycling (the same company runs Island Cycle Tours, see above), kayaking or bus tours to all parts of Tasmania. Overnight accommodation is usually in hostels.

Cafes & restaurants around town

Cornelian Bay Boathouse 3 km

Housed in a 1960s beach pavilion, this contemporary open-plan restaurant is encased in floor-to-ceiling glass, making the most of its tranquil bayside location. The modern Australian cuisine is French-styled, with the... Find out more

Jackman & McRoss Bakery 1 km

Serving up an unbeatable combination of gourmet lunches, delectable pastries and very good coffee, this vibrant bakery cafe tucked in among Battery Point’s historic cottages is fast becoming a Hobart destination in... Find out more

Lebrina 3 km

In its 1836 apricot-brick cottage in sleepy New Town, away from Hobart’s best-known eat streets, Lebrina is a surprise and a standout. Awarded two stars in 2009 by Gourmet Traveller, it keeps company with... Find out more


A table on the Salamanca footpath, with historic sandstone walls behind and the dockside vista spread before you, is a pretty nice spot to be. Add very good coffee with a slice of tangy lemon cheesecake and it can’t be... Find out more

Marque IV

Marque IV is a special-occasion venue. The vibe is smart and chic, with a clientele of well-dressed couples and well-heeled business people at white-linen-clad tables in this contemporary dining room, tended by... Find out more

Me Wah

Happily, this Chinese restaurant has broken Hobart’s yum cha drought and finally brought this cheerful weekend brunch/lunch tradition to the city. Selecting from the passing trolleys is all part of the fun, and under the... Find out more

Mezethes Greek Taverna 1 km

The name of this restaurant means ‘many little plates’, inviting diners to graze a number of dishes. With such a mouth-watering array of seafood and meats seared to perfection over white-hot charcoal, either... Find out more

Monty’s on Montpelier

This intimate restaurant in Battery Point serves a regularly changing menu of modern European food amid a welcoming homely clutter of bookshelves and lovely open fires. Dishes are skilful, high-quality makeovers of... Find out more

Mures Upper Deck

Perched above the sights, sounds and smells of the docks, this is the perfect place to dine on Hobart’s best-known à la carte seafood. Their blue-eye trevalla – sustainably harvested from the Southern... Find out more


This unpretentious restaurant in a tiny Battery Point cottage has leapt to the forefront of the Hobart foodie scene in its very first year, and is regarded by many – including Gourmet Traveller – as one of Tasmania’s... Find out more

Point Revolving Restaurant 2 km

This iconic 17th-storey revolving restaurant specialises in exquisitely detailed, inventive dishes. There’s little chance the 360-degree views – spectacular as they are – will outclass this fantastic... Find out more

Prossers on the Beach 4 km

Twenty years of excellence have won Prossers on the Beach a loyal clientele and a reputation as the best seafood restaurant in Tasmania. Chef Stuart Prosser brings his passion for the sea to the table with a... Find out more

Raincheck Lounge 2 km

This hip cafe with a 1970s vibe opens early for breakfast and doesn’t shut its doors until late most nights. They’ll rustle up eggs Benedict, Florentine, royale or even in a Caesar salad for breakfast, while... Find out more

Ristorante da Angelo 1 km

If you can get a table at Hobart’s busiest Italian restaurant you can afford a smug grin. Bustling cheery ambience, smiling attentive service, homemade gnocchi and Angelo and Marco’s excellent fresh, simple... Find out more


Sirens is an aromatic oasis of political and culinary pacifism serving creative, intricate and surprisingly good vegetarian cuisine. Recline at a low table or in a harem-like curtained enclosure and revel in their... Find out more

Smolt 1 km

Although the name means ‘baby salmon’, Smolt offers a wide range of dishes with Mediterranean flavours befitting its piazza outlook and hip modern interior. The space is large, with floor-to-ceiling windows... Find out more

Taj Palace

Occupying a busy corner in North Hobart’s lively restaurant strip, this bustling, cheerful eatery will warm you up on the chilliest Hobart night. Friendly waiters, a better-than-usual menu and a colourful, aromatic... Find out more

The Drunken Admiral

This dockside seafood restaurant is crammed with nautical memorabilia, enclosing diners in cosy nooks surrounded by bits and pieces mounted on the walls and dangling from the ceiling. The maritime clutter is deliberately... Find out more

The Golden Harbour

Lacking the usual red and gold trimmings, this dockside restaurant doesn’t look very Chinese but the menu will have you convinced you’re in the right place for an authentic Asian meal. Golden Harbour focuses on a few... Find out more

The Source Restaurant 10 km

Set among Moorilla Estate’s riverside vines, The Source Restaurant is a celebration of nature’s bounty. Entry to this contemporary, glass-walled restaurant is dramatic, whether you arrive by road or river, as the ceiling... Find out more

Nearby breweries

Cascade Brewery 3 km

It’s impossible not to wax lyrical about the Cascade Brewery. It is the oldest working brewery in the country, one of the quaintest-looking industrial buildings and it’s located in the most picturesque of... Find out more

Moo Brew 10 km

With its striking, glass and steel brewhouse perched high above the Derwent River, Moo Brew is probably the best-appointed microbrewery in the land. It’s also part of Moorilla Estate, situated on the outskirts of... Find out more

Two Metre Tall Company 35 km

Ashley Huntington actually is 2 metres tall – probably taller if you include his mop of curly hair – and his generous height is also the name for the craftbrewing enterprise he runs from the Derwent... Find out more

Boag's (J.Boag & Son) 162 km

With several different owners over the past 100 years, J. Boag and Son typifies the sometimes turbulent history of Australian brewing and the minor miracle of surviving at all into the 21st century. Scotsman James Boag... Find out more

Iron House Brewery 166 km

When White Sands Resort came on the market a few years ago it proved too tempting for Devonport businessman John White, who already runs several companies bearing his surname. Rebranded as White Sands Estate, the... Find out more

Wineglass Bay Brewing 122 km

Craft brewing has been a passionate sideline for Freycinet winemaker Claudio Radenti and partner Lindy Bull for more than a decade. Hazards Ale was originally brewed at the St Ives brew-pub in Hobart; currently... Find out more

Taverners Boutique Brewery 162 km

Beekeeper-cum-business entrepreneur Lindsay Bourke brews Taverners mead ales and runs his broad business interests from a former maternity hospital in Launceston. Where babies were once brought into the world,... Find out more

Seven Sheds 187 km

A combined microbrewery, meadery and hop garden, Seven Sheds was opened in May 2008 by this book’s author and his partner Catherine Stark on their property in north-west Tasmania. All ales are brewed in... Find out more

Hotels, motels & B&Bs around town

Barton Cottage

Picture-perfect Barton Cottage is nestled among the charming historic houses and shops of Battery Point. It has its own unique history as the first B&B ever set up in Australia. Facing onto Hampden Road – this... Find out more

Clydesdale Manor

From the street, this imposing mansion exudes style and luxury. It was built in 1880 and today offers award-winning hosted accommodation with all the heritage style you’d expect in a National Trust–listed property. The... Find out more

Corindas Cottages

This 1880s mansion and its cottages are in one of Hobart’s most charming hillside suburbs. Choose from the convict-built Servant’s Quarters, with its hand-sawn floorboards and claw-foot bath; the Coach House, which was... Find out more


This 1885 Victorian mansion’s splendid facade faces across Sandy Bay Road to historic Battery Point, and it is only a short walk to Salamanca Place or through leafy parks to the city centre. Gattonside’s majestically... Find out more

Hadleys Hotel

Built by convict labour in 1834, Hadleys Hotel is a Hobart icon operating as a fine hotel in the city’s CBD. It is now a beautifully refurbished National Trust–listed building with lovingly appointed rooms packed with... Find out more

Hotel Grand Chancellor

The Hotel Grand Chancellor, just a few steps from the waterfront, is hard to miss as it dominates its corner of Hobart’s wharfside precinct. All of its rooms have ensuites, king or two double beds, and feature Tasmanian... Find out more

Islington Hotel 2 km

Gorgeous gardens, a stunningly beautiful modern glass conservatory and a staff butler are just a few of the features that make the Islington the most glamorous hotel in Hobart. Upon entering this Regency mansion, you are... Find out more


Lenna was built in the heart of Sullivans Cove in 1874 and is one of Hobart’s finest National Trust–classified colonial homes. It is now a modern hotel with first-class service, and an additional wing... Find out more

Lodge on Elizabeth

This elegant Georgian mansion is one of Australia’s oldest buildings, convict-built in 1829 for Tasmania’s first auctioneer. For 170 years The Lodge on Elizabeth was inhabited by several prominent families, including a... Find out more

Mantra One Sandy Bay Road

Mantra One is just a short stroll from the centre of the city and a two-minute walk through postcard-pretty St David’s Park to Salamanca Place and the shops, bars, restaurants and galleries of Hobart’s waterfront. With... Find out more

Old Woolstore 
Apartment Hotel

This 360-room apartment hotel is an award-winning redevelopment of an early 20th-century wool and grain store, and some parts are National Trust–listed. Its stylish modern suites range from comfortable hotel rooms... Find out more

Salamanca Inn

Just off Hobart’s iconic Salamanca Place, this modern 60-room hotel is surrounded by parks, cafes, galleries and restaurants, as well as craft, antique, furniture and clothing shops – in other words, it’s a shopper’s... Find out more

Somerset on the Pier

The Hobart waterfront draws visitors like a magnet and a stay at Somerset on the Pier serviced apartments puts you in an unbeatable location. The 1930s pier building has had an award-winning makeover and is now the... Find out more

Wrest Point Hotel

Hobart’s Wrest Point tower is one of the city’s most famous landmarks and home to Australia’s first casino. The tower rooms are stunning, with views over the Derwent Estuary, the city or Mount... Find out more

The Henry Jones Art Hotel

Facing Victoria Dock, this multi-award-winning hotel complex brings modern designer style to what was once the IXL jam factory. Among sandstone walls and wooden beams there are rich fabrics, ottomans, frosted glass and... Find out more

Zero Davey

This groovy apartment complex offers fabulous luxury, hip contemporary design and cool modern decor. The stunning penthouse apartments fitted out with overflow spas, massive walk-in robes, a mini-theatre and baby grand... Find out more

Moorilla Estate

Among Tasmania’s oldest vines, Moorilla Estate’s four stylish, self-contained pavilions offer cosmopolitan comforts and rare luxury. Designed with privacy in mind, each steel-framed unit has its own... Find out more

Orana House

Orana House was built in 1909 and is now a heritage-listed B&B on half a hectare of gorgeous gardens. On the Derwent’s eastern shore, just a few minutes from Hobart across the Tasman Bridge, it looks out across the... Find out more

Popular events around town


Hobart grooves with a week of eclectic jazz, rock, hip-hop and indie music. January.... Find out more

Australian Wooden Boat Festival

Biennial dockside celebration of maritime history. February (odd-numbered years).... Find out more

Clarence Jazz Festival

Six days and nights of good vibes around Bellerive. February.... Find out more

Hobart Cup Day

Join punters and picnickers for a day of racing and fashion. February.... Find out more

Royal Hobart Regatta

A family regatta and fireworks display since 1838. February.... Find out more

Ten Days on the Island

International island culture comes to Tasmania. March (odd-numbered years).... Find out more

Targa Tasmania

State-wide classic car rally wraps up four national events. April.... Find out more


Ten days of mid-winter music, night markets and bonfires. June.... Find out more

Festival of Voices

For four days winter is warmed by singers and choirs from all over Australia gathering to sing their hearts out. July.... Find out more

Royal Hobart Show

Four days of competitions and displays bringing country life to town. October.... Find out more

Sydney to Hobart and Melbourne to Hobart yacht races

Gruelling races end with a dockside party, and a crowd of people to welcome the yachts no matter what time of the day or night. December.... Find out more

The Taste Festival

Hobart sparkles with fun activities and waterfront gourmet indulgence. December–January.... Find out more

The Falls Festival

Music lovers flock to Marion Bay to camp, swim and dance in the New Year. December–January.... Find out more

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