Photowalk around Australia
Australia’s natural beauty is unrivaled and the diverse and breathtaking landscapes attract millions of tourists to this continent every year. How many countries in the world, and such picturesque white sand beaches, wide deserts and beautiful tropical forests and unique animals are not found anywhere else on earth. A series of breathtaking photos shows some of the most famous Australian natural attractions, including the most remote places.
Australian business card: World Heritage is Uluru - the largest monolith on Earth. It is located in Uluru-Kata Tjuta National Park in the Northern Territory and is the sacred monument of the Anang aborigines.
Ken Eastwood Canyon (behind) and Vanessa Simmonds at Rocky Creek Canyon, south of Wollemi National Park. Located 80 km north-west of Sydney, Wollemi National Park covers over 500,000 square kilometers and is home to 235 bird species, 46 mammals and 55 butterflies.
The stunning beach of Whithaven, located on an island in Queensland, is often referred to as the best beach in the world, thanks to its white sand, which is considered the cleanest on earth.
Cape Tribulation Daintree National Park was named for the British geologist and photographer Richard Daintree, whose exploration work in 1860 helped open up the rain forests in the north. Daintree National Park begins about 70 km north of Cairns and leads north of the Daintree River to the Bloomfield River.
Morning fog covers campsite in the Tom Gloggin area on the banks of the Murray River, Kosciuszko National Park in Victoria.
Australia is known for its unique wildlife, but one of the most impressive and ferocious animals is the saltwater crocodile, which lives in the mouths of Northern Australia.
An Australian windmill against a red sunset in the outback of the Northern Territory, along the Lasseter Highway.
Eucalyptus Kulabat near Nari station, 180 km north-west of Burka.
Shipwrecked: Yungala was one of several coastal merchant ships that serviced major ports in Australia. He sank in 1911, off the coast of Townsville.Today it lies on the coast, slowly eroded by sea waves and mollusks. Yungala has become a unique artificial reef, which is currently very popular with divers for a snorkeling experience.
Breathtaking: the full moon rises at sunset over the Mungo National Park.
Yatbul Falls in the Northern Territory.
Dolphin in the waters of Zistle Cove, the territory of Cabo Le National Park, Esperance, Western Australia.
The tops of the Munskipe Mountains in Nambung National Park, Western Australia, near the city of Cervantes, are actually formed from limestone.
Fraser Island off the coast of Hervey Bay in Queensland, is the world's largest sandy island. There are many lakes here that are filled with rainwater.
The Jelk Specially Protected Natural Area covers 673,200 hectares of the central plateau of Arnhem Land, forests, floodplains and coastal areas of the Arafur Sea.
In the middle of the Tweed Valley, on the north coast of New South Wales, 1156 meters high peak of Mount Warning or Vollumbin - a relic of the main Tweed volcano looms.For local Aboriginal people, Mount Wallumbi is sacred and a source of spiritual strength. According to their tradition, only selected people have the right to climb the mountain.
White tree frogs (Litoria infrafrenata) are the largest tree frogs in the world. They reach a length of 14 cm.
The area near the Crystal Creek near Port Piri in the south of South Australia, more than 400 km north of Arkarula.
Life Abundance: Hardy Reef in Queensland near the Great Barrier Reef is located off the coast of Airlie Beach. The Great Barrier Reef stretches over 2300 kilometers and is home to about 600 species of coral, more than 100 species of jellyfish, 3000 species of mollusks, 500 species of worms, 1,625 species of fish, 133 varieties of sharks and rays, and more than 30 species of whales and dolphins.
Traveling through the tropical forests of Australia in the northern part of the country during or immediately after the rainy season is a great chance to see frills of a lizard's neck. The lizard stands on its hind legs, gapes its mouth wide open and inflates its large frill with the help of two U-shaped bones in the throat area. This behavior is used for territorial claims against competitors and to scare off predators.
Red Sand Dunes: The Simpson Desert is the fourth largest desert in Australia and extends into the Northern Territory, Queensland and South Australia. Red comes from a high level of iron oxide in the sand.
The Land Before the Beginning of Time: 135 kilometers of Cabo-on-Cabo, between the Cape Naturalist and Cabo Leeuwin along the very south-west coast of Western Australia
The Tasmanian Devil at Ellerston Station, north of Barrington National Park in New South Wales. The Tasmanian devil is now practically destroyed, and if people make no effort, this animal will disappear from the face of the earth in 15 to 25 years.
Beach 80 Mile on the north coast of Western Australia is located south of Broome and north of Port Hedland. Its pristine conditions attract many fishermen. The beach actually stretches for 220 km, and it is the longest beach in Western Australia.
The rich, warm colors of tea in Croyongolong National Park. Croyongolong National Park protects 100 km of coastline from the spread of the Victoria Desert.
Burning reed field: Traditionally, from June to December, after harvest, farmers set fire to reed fields to burn dry leaves and expel parasites.
Dingo dog puppies in Moomba, South Australia.Genetic data show that a dingo dog is probably from the south of China. Traveling around mainland Southeast Asia and Indonesia, she reached the shores of Australia 4,600 or 18,300 years ago.