Western Australia

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Western Australia Outback coast The Western Australian coast has its far northern point the tropical Timor Sea; it stretches south along the Indian Ocean, then sweeps east along the Southern Ocean to meet the border with South Australia. It is enormous, remote area, much of which is still waiting to be discovered by travelers. The top third of the state is a tropical wilderness, where roads are few or non-existent and access to the coast is by boat. Wildlife thrives, unfazed by what little development there is. The World Heritage –listed Shark Bay supports prolific populations of dolphins, dugongs and turtles, along with rock-like structures called stromatolites, said to represent life in its most ancient form. Age has given the landscape a grandeur and spare 

beauty. Where the desert meets the sea, clear turquoise waters offset vivid red cliffs and sands of pale gold. Although the south –west is well settled, nature dominates. There are limestone plateaus pitted with caves, mighty cliffs and vast inlets. Perth boasts one of the best urban coastlines in the world: a long sweep of white-sand surf beaches opening to a series of safe estuaries and harbours,


* Note: Room prices change constantly. You should check the latest availability as in many cases the room price can be even lower than the listed price on the LastBeds website.