A Travellerspoint blog

July 2015

Understanding Owls - Land For Wildlife - QLD

Talon a Masked Owl

One evening I was so excited to go with Hannah to a Land For Wildlife talk on Understanding Owls by Raptor Vision (who I thank for the photos below).
Land for Wildlife brings together like-minded landholders to share skills and knowledge about nature conservation. It is a vibrant, progressive program that aims to protect native wildlife and flora for the benefit of future generations. To date over 50,000 hectares of habitat for wildlife has been protected with a further 3700 hectares under restoration, just in South East Queensland.

Luna a Barn Owl
Barn Owls are moderately common, but generally hard to see, as they are mostly active at night. During the day, the birds roost on concealed tree branches. They are the most widespread and familiar of the owls. Barn Owls are medium sized birds (females slightly larger than males), with a 'heart-shaped' facial disc. They have sandy orange and light grey upperparts and white to cream underparts. Both the back and breast are evenly spotted with black. Birds often appear whiter than normal when illuminated in car headlights or torches. Young birds are similar to adults in plumage. When threatened, the Barn Owl crouches down and spreads its wings.
The Barn Owl is found throughout Australia. Its distribution is limited only by habitat and food availability.

China a Masked Owl
The Masked Owl has three basic plumage forms: pale, intermediate and dark. The plumage pattern remains similar in each case. The facial disc is chestnut to white, edged with a darker ring and darker around the bill and below the eyes. The upper parts vary from blackish-brown to grey-white and are liberally spotted with grey and white. The underparts are rufous to white, speckled with dark brown. Sexes are similar in plumage, but the females are markedly larger and generally darker than the males. Young Masked Owls are white to cream in colour when first fledged. After the first year, they closely resemble the adults but may be more heavily streaked. Tasmanian birds are larger than those on the mainland. This species is the largest Tyto owl and the second largest of the nocturnal birds (night birds) in Australia (the largest is the Powerful Owl, Ninox strenua ).
Wesley a Masked Owl
The Masked Owl is larger and generally darker than the Barn Owl.
The range of the Masked Owl is a broad coastal band around most of mainland Australia and throughout Tasmania, and for the most part is less than 300 km from the coast. Population numbers are low on the mainland and several states give this species special conservation status. This owl was previously widespread in Tasmania.

Eclipse a Barking Owl
The Barking Owl is a medium-sized hawk-owl. Hawk-owls lack the definite heart-shaped face of the tyto-owls (which include the Barn Owl, Tyto alba). Adult Barking Owls are grey-brown above, with white spots on the wings, and whitish below, heavily streaked with grey-brown. The head is almost entirely grey-brown, and the eyes are large and yellow. Young Barking Owls have less streaking on the underparts and are mottled white and grey-brown on the rear of the neck. Barking Owls are nocturnal birds (night birds), although they may sometimes be seen hunting during the day.
Barking Owls are widely distributed throughout Australia, but are absent from central areas

The video clip gives a little preview to the evening (although be thankful you're sitting in the warm watching it!

The Barking Owl is a medium-sized hawk-owl. Hawk-owls lack the definite heart-shaped face of the tyto-owls. They have an extremely characteristic voice that can range from a barking dog noise to a shrill woman-like scream of great intensity. Barking owls are often said to be the source to the myths and legends surrounding the Bunyip (a large mythical creature from Australian Aboriginal mythology, said to lurk in swamps, billabongs, creeks, riverbeds, and waterholes).

Posted by charlystyles 13:07 Archived in Australia Tagged land_for_wildlife understanding_owls Comments (0)

Kanu Kapers - The Sandpatch, Great Sandy National Park - QLD

sunny 23 °C

The most impressive natural scenery is that which involves a journey. Not a leisurely drive in the family car, but a journey that requires effort exertion and time.
After an hour's paddle from Harry's Hut camping ground, where we'd spent the night, we then had a 2 hour hike, all up hill
The Sandpatch in the Cooloola section of the Great Sandy National Park is the one most impressive natural spectacles to be found in Australia, and it is the journey to it that makes it so. It is possible to walk in to the Sandpatch from Elanda Point, on the north western shores of Lake Cootharaba, but the canoeist gets to experience the full grandeur of the ingress route up the Noosa River.
We passed this cormorant warming up in the morning sun
The river is coloured deep red in the shallows, and is utterly black at depths over a metre. The first couple of kilometres up the river after the lake section is quite narrow and winding, with many dead logs and trees in the water. This can make paddling up by starlight at night a cautious affair, as we discovered on the way back down.
Campsite 3 is the start of the six kilometre walk up to the Sandpatch.
The walk is easy, climbs about 1,000ft in altitude, and in humid summer conditions, can be a sauna.
The walking track is easy to find and follow. a pleasant walk on mostly firm sand.
However, as always there were some interesting sights along the way, such as this skink
a busy bee
a tree burnt out by aboriginals
a nobbly tree
this scribble tree
this rusting tree
and this bleeding tree, called a pink blood wood which produced red sap

The first glimpse was exciting
It was good to finally arrive at the sand patch we'd been looking at from the day before, especially for Ann who'd carried all the gear
The lake visible to the south west from the Sandpatch is Freshwater Lake, with Lake Cootharaba further south.
There are many variations in the colours of the sand, in the sandblow .

It is possible to walk down to Teeawah Beach at the eastern end of the sandblow.

We found a shady spot to sit and enjoy lunch
before all havign a snooze in the afternoon sun
When we woke, we took a walk around the strange moonscape - made even more surreal with a fuzzzy head from sleeping
The wind has created some unqiue patterns in the sand with this stray tree branch
and blowing away sand to reveal wood underneath
The wind had created some beautiful patterns in the sand
The sand in places looked as though it was made up of small stones,
but these were infact pieces of coloured sand that crumbled when you touched them.
The colours int he sand were amazing
again,l disguised as rock, but crumbled upon touch
These thin pieces of sand showed the colour variation clearly

A little further on Matt picked up and dropped a piece of drift wood, which echoed around giving the impression the sand we were standing on covered a huge cavern (see video above).
So, to find out just how thin the surface we standing on was, he decided to dig!
Thankfully, we didn't get through! I can't find any explanation for this hollow sound, other than one theory suggesting there is an alien spaceship underneath!!

The plan for our trip up to the sand patch was to watch the sunse.t and with such magnificent views, it didn't dissapoint.
However, the drawback, was that we still had 1.5hrs to walk down, and an hour's paddle back - in the dark!
We did meet this fella goign about his business
and then set off to find camp
so, about those tree branches...??
a great little adventure

Posted by charlystyles 13:23 Archived in Australia Tagged everglades kanu_kapers cooloola_sand_patch harrys_hut Comments (0)

Kanu Kapers up the Noosa Everglades - QLD

semi-overcast 20 °C

No visit to Noosa on the east coast would be complete without a trip up the Everglades.
and as I'm not one for sitting on a boat being a day-tripping tourist, it seemed a great idea to canoe and camp for three days, with two good friends I'd met previously, Matt and Ann.
First order of the day was sorting gear, reducing it and trying to figure out how to get three days worth of food, water, clothes and campign gear into rather small storage holes in the kayacks!
Then, it was down to Eland Canoe Launch for a splash about,
a briefing, a map and a point in the right direction
before setting off with the help of Caroline
and then we were on our own,
that bit of sand in the distance was our target for the next day - Cooloola Sand Patch

First part of the trip took us across the expansive Lake Cootharaba
stopping to investigate some crab pots
until we took a left turn to the mouth of the Noosa River
past some pelicans just hanging out
and along to the Kinaba Hut
for a spot of lunch
Heading back out in the kayacks, we made sure to avoid the turning to Lake Como (wouldn't want to end up in Italy)
From the mouth of Kin Kin Creek across Fig Tree Point towards the Upper Noosa River, travelling between an adjacent small vegetated island built of sand and silt into the area known as the Everglades
a beautiful, peaceful and mirror like river
having a bit of fun under the branches along the way
although, some were maybe a little bit too low for Matt
after a little messign about on the river, investigating side turns and dead ends, which can be seen in the full video here:

we eventually arrived at Harrys Hut camping ground
to be met by one of our companions for the next couple of days - a Lace Monitor
where we unloaded EVERYTHING and set up camp for the next two nights
Despite having two tents, it was deemed much more fun to squeeze into one - and incidentaly, it was warmer too!

The following morning, after feeling like we'd slept on concrete all night, we were up for breakfast
before paddling an hour further north
for a hike up to the Cooloola Sand Patch to watch the sunset to be featured in it's own blog!

After safely arriving back at camp in the dark, and cooking dinner, it was time for some cards, where we discovered playing with a red light is not helpful to the red suits!

The following morning, as Matt cooked bacon, we had a few visitors to camp,
first one Lace Monitor, then two, then up to five! at which point it became a bit competitive
Monitor_Lizards4.jpg Monitor_Lizards6.jpgMonitor_Lizards3.jpgMonitor_Lizards2.jpgMonitor_Lizards7.jpgMonitor_Lizards8.jpg

After another test of how much stuff can you fit in small spaces, we set off back to the canoe launch
Matt in change of the single kayck, which was good timing as the rudder bolts fell out half way home!
nothing a little red wine couldn't improve
this was our route home
as we neared the end of the trip, I noticed somethign in the water and couldn't believe it when I saw an Echidna (large hedgehog) swimming!
their long nose seemed to make a perfect snorkel
but he seemed very out of place and going nowhere fast in this large lake, so we decided to rescue him.
Matt scooped him up with his paddle, onto the back of the kayck where he slumped in releif
and we made our way to shore
Despite all the little mishaps on the way back, we arrived back at the Elanda Canoe Launch on time
Elanda_Point_Canoe_Launch.jpg and waited for those that had got lost!

Final stop, to toast to a great few days messing about on the river was my favourite place in Noosa, The Boat House, for cocktails and sunset!

Posted by charlystyles 13:13 Archived in Australia Tagged everglades kanu_kapers Comments (0)

Noosa Heads National Park - QLD


Noosa is located approximately 136 kilometres (85 mi) north of Brisbane
Alexandra Bay
The beach at Noosa Heads has remained a popular tourist attraction since the 1890s. The Shire's tourism exponentially grew shortly after the Second World War.
In the 1800s, Noosa's early wealth came from the timber and milling industries with tourism developing in the late 1920s. The town has been the site of many tussles between developers and those seeking to preserve the town. Since the seventies, people have continued to migrate from southern states.

Boiling Pot
In 1988, Noosa was renamed Noosa Heads
Noosa National Park features spectacular coastal scenery and provides an important refuge for native wildlife including the koala, glossy black-cockatoo, ground parrot and wallum froglet.
Noosa National Park encompasses an area of more than 4,000 hectares, including sections surrounding Lake Weyba, Peregian and Coolum.
Noosa Hill
No trip to Noosa is complete without a trip to Noosa National Park, so I took the opportunity to go running.
Noosa National Park is extremely important for nature conservation and is home to several rare and threatened species.
Looking out to Fraser Island
A range of different vegetation stimulates the senses, from rain forest through to areas of coastal bush with iconic Pandanus and Banksia.
Hells Gates
Granite Bay
Tea Tree Bay & an example of Tessellated Pavement
Winch Cove

As the sun was setting on another day, I went back to spot the koala. There was one in a similar place, and this one had a baby, though it was hard to see, and even more difficult to photographKoala___baby2.jpgKoala___baby1.jpg!

Posted by charlystyles 13:11 Archived in Australia Tagged koala noosa_heads_national_park Comments (0)

Plum Gorgeous Rainforest Retreat, Noosa - QLD


My next stop was a little pocket of paradise!

Just 15mins from the coastal town of Noosa

With the intention of staying only a week to help work in the rainforest, I ended up not being able to move on from this beautiful place, and wonderful people.
Jana, David and Hannah are the most loving and genuine people I have met, and welcomed me into their home.

Every morning I had the time for a little pilates, out on the deck, with an amazing view to wake me up
or just sit back and relax here later in the day

First activity for the day was a tour in the buggy around the grounds:
and if you haven't already seen it, there's a full guided tour below:

Jana especially has worked hard to gain Land for Wildlife Status for their 12 acre property. With the hope of creating a wildlife sanctuary in the future. Land for Wildlife brings together like-minded landholders to share skills and knowledge about nature conservation in a vibrant, progressive program that aims to protect native wildlife and flora for the benefit of future generations.. To date over 50,000 hectares of habitat for wildlife has been protected with a further 3700 hectares under restoration, just in South East Queensland.

First job on the list was weeding the rather used, and rather un-loved greenhouse
when I encountered these ugly critters: Cane Toads
The cane toad has poison glands, and the tadpoles are highly toxic to most animals if ingested. Because of its voracious appetite, the cane toad has been introduced to many regions of the Pacific and the Caribbean islands as a method of agricultural pest control. The cane toad is now considered a pest and an invasive species in many of its introduced regions; of particular concern is its toxic skin, which kills many animals—native predators and otherwise—when ingested.

A lot of the work involves regenerating what is existing and removing any weeds - anything that is not native.
One project was backed with excitement when we found some Bangalow Palm seeds growing at the lcal garden centre.
These plants you can't buy, because they are out of fashion and nobody wants them.
But for us to regenerate the rainforest, they were invaluable, so we went round and dug up nearly 300!
Some of them got potted up
and some of them were planted out directly

Another great project was to dig up and deliver a boot full of plants to the local meditation centre, Vipassana, for a volunteer day of planting. Mostly Cordylines,
with a few Frangipani trees,
making quite a lot of plants
The calmness of the meditation centre gave me the opportunity to get close to this Kangeroo and her Joey, legs first, then the head

A nice little project I enjoyed creating was a water feature to stand outside the large lounge windows
choosing the design and digging holes to plant orchids around the base
looking good with the worlds smallest species of bamboo in the centre.

As all workawayers have the pleasure at Jana's, I planted a tree, a Little Evodia
and will look forward to seeing how it grows over the years and settles in to it's surroundings at the beginning of the meditation walk where we cleared a few of the taller trees - avoiding next door's new fence!
I look forward to seeing how this develops

Some times it's the little things that are worth taking the time to look at and I loved taking a walk with Jana to see what we might find,
like this paper bark tree
and the comb of a local bee suspended in the long grass
these wasp larvae had fallen off the wall onto the deck one morning
the tiny beginning of a strangler fig, that will one day encompass and kill the host tree. I've seen plenty of larger figs, but not from this stage

For a few days of my stay we were joined by Sam and Drew (two fellow Workawayers), and are now suffering 'the Drew effect' from all the wonderful food cooked up by this professional chef!
It was great to have dinner and learn from each other
Even Sasha the cat joined us
though she was a little lost without Drew around afterwards
Sam & Drew worked in one particular area, now named Lovers Copse
clearing the river bank and planting new seedlings to strengthen the area.
It was great to spend a few days with these two chatterboxes

has held a firm position on the tourism map for decades thanks to Australia's biggest art and craft market which takes places here hosting more than 600 stalls. While the original markets opened in the CWA hall in 1979 - attracting a mere eight visitors and $30 profit - in recent years it has expanded to include the Eumundi Square Markets and Parkside Markets which fringe the Original Markets, offering artwork, sculptures, furniture, handmade toys, home wares, skincare, fashion and jewelry.

After a good days work it was a treat to head out with Hannah, usually to find a sunset, and sometimes to include a cocktail!!
A favourite spot was the roof terrace of the Boat House
or a walk along to the marina
Farr Out

Sunset from Mt Tinbeerwah
Mount Tinbeerwah's exposed rhyolite summit lookout, 265m above sea level with view over the Sunshine Coast and Cooloola areas.
A short trek up to the summit gave great views over to Noosa
up to the Everglades
and across to Mt Cooroy
the mountain's formation began curing volcanic activity 27 million years ago when molten magma intruded into sandstone below the ground surface. Milleniums of erosion have removed the softer sandstone and left the hard, erosion resistant rhyolite exposed as Mount Tinbeerwah's prominent peak.

Sunset from Noosa Surf Club
my favourite cider, at a beautiful location
another day, another sunset

Posted by charlystyles 13:54 Archived in Australia Tagged noosa plum_gorgeous_rainforest_retrea Comments (1)

Out and about in Cabarlah - QLD

Some of the great experiences happen when you don't go looking for them.
Here are some highlights from a brief stay in Cabarlah that couldn't go un-blogged!
This view of Table Top mountain was taken one day when we stopped for lunch.

Staying with families offers opportunities to meet people, and experience real Aussie life and not just the tourist route!
Whilst staying at Tami's I met her friend Mark and also two other 'workawayers' Ann & Mat.
It wasn't hard to persuade them into a night out dancing ... wihtout Angel the cat (pictured)

That weekend Mark was helping a friend move house and I offered to help. Here began my Aussie experience!
It was great to be able to help Justin move, as he'd injured his back and another friend that was helping had his leg in plaster! So the odds weren't looking good... until I got involved! At the end of a day of packing, lifting and clearing, there were some items that weren't moving house, so in true Aussie style, we burnt them!
some furniture
a pool table
the encyclopedia collection
even a keyboard
with the help of Bonzo the dog
and the accompaniment of music from the car ..which we had to move back when things got too hot
We also had to move back the sofas we were sitting on, before we, or them, caught on fire
DSCN6166.jpg DSCN6181.jpgDSCN6180.jpg
and there was dancing til the wee small hours

The following morning there was very little left
except this amazing piece of melted aluminium,
and Bonzo looking after the place

The days' entertainment, between moving house, was the sale and collection of one of the (Aussie mandatory) broken down vehicles on the property. How many men, and how many vehicles, does it take to load a car on to a trailer....???

On my last night in Toowoomba we went chasing the sunset, but just a little too late.
However, twilight looked good too, looking down on the town

Thank you Mark

Posted by charlystyles 13:15 Archived in Australia Comments (1)

Ravensbourne National Park Walk - QLD

Enjoying a Saturday walk whilst staying in Cabarlah, Ann and I joined Drew and his two children, Sam and Chelsea, for a walk in the local rainforest.
Ravensbourne National Park is situated on a spur of the Great Dividing Range between Toowoomba and Esk.
Buaraba Creek walk, with palms on one bank and open forest on the other, is a striking destination. Piccabeen palms grow thickest where drainage is poor.
Rainforest changes to eucalypt forest as the path goes downhill and out of the protected gully. Birds find this area, where different forests meet, irresistible.
Downhill all the way and uphill all the way back!
Buaraba Creek is spring fed and always moist.
Creeks and gullies are more than drainage lines where water runs after rain. Here they harbour narrow strips of rainforest stretching like fingers from the scrubs higher up to the open country in the valleys below.
Signs of a Beaver, or signs of higher water levels...?
Piccabeen palms, ferns, elkhorns and fungi thrive in the cool, moist remnants of rainforest and wet eucalypt forest along the edge of the Great Dividing Range.
Evidence suggests the rainforest is slowly overtaking the open forest. Gullies with trickling streams are moist and inviting, while exposed ridges are warm and dry.
A lot of fun for the kids
especially with this colourful bread to look forward to in the picnic lunch!
At the end of the walk there is a sandstone outcrop which was undoubtedly used for shelter by the Koori people.
Other signs are the burnt out trees, hollowed out by fire

Beutel Lookout give panoramic views over the range towards Brisbane and the Scenic Rim and the Lockeys Valley.

Posted by charlystyles 13:42 Archived in Australia Tagged ravensbourne Comments (0)

El Rose Morgan Horse Stud - QLD

An hour west of Brisbane is a town called Toowoomba (nicknamed 'The Garden City') in the Darling Downs region of Queensland.
Toowoomba hosts the Australian Carnival of Flowers each September and national championship events for the sports of mountain biking and motocross. There are more than 150 public parks and gardens in Toowoomba.
It is the sixteenth-largest city in Australia, the sixth largest in Queensland, after Brisbane, Gold Coast, Sunshine Coast, Townsville and Cairns.
My next stop was at El Rose Morgan Horse Stud in Cabarlah approximately 15 kilometres (9.3 mi) north of the Toowoomba with views to the east of the Lockyer Valley through to Brisbane and to the west across the Darling Downs.
Among the animals on the property were 7 chickens, 5 ducks
three outside Devonshire Rex cats - Arimus, Shareka & Paris
two indoor cats; Angel a devonshire Rex
and Pippa, a moggy
Pippa was a great hot water bottle at night, though a bit of a bed hogger! and Angel was the sweetest little cat, when she wasn't sneezing in my face!
Roaming the paddocks was Penny the rather fat goat
and of course, the stables
for the horses: Pollyanna
and the two foals, Flash
and Banjo (Penny's foal)
I tried platting Polly's tail, but it didn't look quite like the professionals
and of course the dogs, and Brownie in particular, who was Matt's little follower

Matt and Ann were doing a great job to train the foals, and also take the time to retrain the horses

The round pen was one project the three of us undertook, to remove the bright orange mesh (which we found out wasn't foal proof),
and create a more rustic look

It was great to work in a beautiful environment with great people, but unfortunately something's were shared that weren't necessary, like colds! This is me keeping warm - a new fashion statement at El Rose!

Posted by charlystyles 13:20 Archived in Australia Tagged el_rose_morgan_horse_stud cabarlah Comments (0)

Beaches & Parks in Brisbane - QLD


South Bank is Brisbane’s premier lifestyle and cultural destination.
Located on the southern banks of the Brisbane River, its 17 hectares of lush parklands, world-class eateries, stunning river views and hundreds of delightful events all year round make it the perfect place to relax and unwind.
this beautiful flower archway creates an enchanting walk along the river.
Southbank parklands features lush parklands, a man made lagoon
endless picnic areas, Vege patch
lots of bikeways, stunning river views
and public artworks.

Roma St Parkland
Hugging the northern side of the CBD, Roma Street Parkland and Spring Hill are iconic parts of Brisbane and its history.
Roma Street Parkland, one of Brisbane’s premier parks, is considered to be one of the two best examples of contemporary display gardens in Australia and in my opinion far outdoes the Botanic Gardens in Brisbane.

Gardens and Precincts
Designed to create a public garden that would excite the imagination and be an attractive environment for both the local community and visitors to the city.
Planting throughout the parkland has been carefully considered and is sensitive to the climate. Microclimates representative of subtropical Queensland have been created in the parkland as distinct precincts, creating the feel of a subtropical wonderland representing Queensland’s varied plant life. Alongside the planting, the parkland hosts a number of community spaces for events and activities and is also a popular wedding venue.

Upper Parkland
Encompassing the original Albert Park and Recreation Ground, the Upper Parkland is a wonderful recreational area, home to the children’s playground, amphitheatre and the contemporary Harry Oakman Pavilion. The Upper Parkland provides some of the best vantage points of the city skyline.

A big brass band? A local rock band? Shakespeare? Whatever your taste in music or theatre, the 1,200 seat Amphitheatre plays host to a range of concerts and theatre productions throughout the year, including the popular Bands in the Park sessions.

Spectacle Garden at Colin Campbell Place
Enjoy meandering through the winding pathways of this garden lovers' paradise with an ever-changing seasonal display of blooms. The Spectacle Garden at Colin Campbell Place displays a vivid array of colour all year and includes a collection of flowers, herbs, water features and art works. You might even be greeted by one of the resident water dragons.

The Rainforest and Fern Gully
The chance to explore a subtropical misty rainforest in the centre of Brisbane!
Follow the pathway at ground level to walk through the lush ferns and gushing creeks or take one of the walkways leading you gently above the tree tops, allowing you to look down through the forest canopy to the pathways and plants below.
Fern Gully Bridge
is 82m long and is constructed from structural steelwork and Australian hardwood.
The largest span of 15m extends over a portion of the lake below.
The random angles of the supporting columns are intended to reflect the varied nature of trees within the parkland.
Angiopteris Ravine - the world's largest fern, found naturally only in two isolated areas of Queensland, is one of many rare native species in this misty, shaded valley.

Lake Precinct
With its wide open lawns and lakeside walkways, the Lake Precinct is a wonderful place to take a relaxing walk, have a picnic or watch our resident ducks on the lake.
Explore the plants from the South Pacific, Australian wetlands and sub-tropical Queensland.

Celebration Precinct
Celebration Precinct boasts a magnificent lawn, which is often used for major community events. With unique artwork, a living mural and a dramatic water wall,
This precinct is one of the focal points of the parkland. Crossing over the little bridge between the water walls takes you through to Frangipani Court with its lovely trees, barbecue areas and the Jumping Salmon water feature. This Ibis was enjoying the surroundings too!

Spring Hill is home to the Old Windmill and Spring Hill Baths, and also plays host to a number of vibrant cafes and restaurants, making this area a unique inner-city paradise.

The Old Windmill
commenced in 1828, the windmill is the oldest surviving structure in Queensland. built to provide convicts with wheat and maize using two sets of millstones, one driven by the sails of the windmill and the other by a treadmill.
In 1861 it was converted into an Observatory and Signal Station.
From the late 1880s and into the twentieth century, the Fire Brigade used the tower at night as a fire observation platform and in 1934 the first experimental television broadcast in Queensland was transmitted from the tower.

Posted by charlystyles 13:29 Archived in Australia Tagged big_wheel streets_beach Comments (0)

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