Bungle Bungle - Purnululu National Park, Western Australia
The Bungle Bungle Range is one of the most fascinating geological landmarks in Western Australia. The distinctive beehive-shaped towers of the Bungle Bungle are made up of sandstone and conglomerates (rocks composed mainly of pebbles and boulders and cemented together by finer material). In 2003, this area was declared a...
Purnululu National Park also known as The Bungle Bungles is a World Heritage Site in Western Australia, 2054 km northeast of Perth. The nearest major town is Kununurra to the north, or Halls Creek to the south. Access to the park by road is via Spring Creek Track, from the Great Northern Highway approximately 250 km south of Kununurra, to the track's end at the visitor centre. The track is 53 k...
Charles Darwin National Park
protects part of the Port Darwin wetland, one of Australia's most significant wetlands.
Thirty six of the Northern Territory's 51 mangrove species occur in its convoluted system of inlets, islands and bays.
The 50,000 ha Coorong National Park was declared in 1966 to conserve the distinctive landscape, coastal dune system, lagoons, wetlands and coastal vegetation and the great variety of birds, animals and fish that live in or visit the area.
The Cape Range National Park comprises tranquil beaches, rugged ranges and magnificent canyons and is situated on the western side of the North West Cape.
Shothole canyon road winds along the bottom of shothole canyon.
The lush forests of Egmont National Park, on New Zealandís North Island, contrast with the pasturelands outside the circular park boundaries. The unique shape of the park results from its first protection in 1881, which specified that a forest reserve would extend in a 9.6 km radius from the summit of Mt. Taranaki (named Mt. Egmont by Captain Cook). The park covers about 33,500 hectares and Mt....