A Look at Australia’s Best Beaches
Australia is the land of sunshine, surf and sand. The island country is lined with a number of beaches that have ensured its global renown and made it a must-see holiday destination. Despite the number of beaches, each has its own distinct personality and appeal. It can be difficult to choose between them, so we’ve put together a list of the top six.
Bondi Beach, New South Wales
Arguably the most famous beach in Australia, Bondi Beach is much more than just a tourist attraction. The beach is a compact 1km long and is a convenient just 20 minute drive from Sydney CBD.
The beach is home to the famous Bondi Icebergs Club and is buzzing with infectious energy all year round. If you get peckish, a number of restaurants are just a short walk from the beach and serve a variety of different cuisines.
New South Wales
This area is home to a number of beaches that form part of the renowned NSW North Coast Byron Bay’s Main Beach is one of the most popular beaches for its family friendly waves and snorkelling opportunities. If you figure yourself a surfer, head to The Pass.
This world class beach is one of Australia’s most famous surfing spots for its exclusively long and hollow waves. The bay’s seclusion has also cultivated a unique hippie culture that treasures relaxation.
Whitehaven beach, Queensland
This beach has cemented its place as one of Australia’s finest natural attractions. Located on Whitsunday Island, Whitehaven beach stretches for 7km of uninterrupted silica sand and glassy blue waters. The Hill Inlet is arguably the most remarkable part of the beach as it creates swirls of white sand and turquoise waters. Its remote location could make it difficult to reach, but flights to Hamilton Island will place you only a leisurely cruise from the beach.
Cable Beach, Western Australia
Western Australia may not be known for their beaches, but Cable Beach is one of the country’s best. This beach extends for a luxurious 22km across Western Australia’s coastline and overlooks the Indian Ocean. This beach boasts a rich cultural history and striking red ochre cliffs. Additionally, visitors between March and October can view the Staircase to the Moon. This is a natural phenomenon where the moonlight across the mud flats creates the illusion of a staircase to the moon.
Wineglass Bay, Tasmania
Tasmania is famous for its sprawling forests, which makes Wineglass Bay a welcome sunny retreat. Located within Freycinet National Park, this beach is instantly recognizable for its perfect sandy curve and isolated location. Towering pink granite mountains and lush hinterland form the backdrop for this beach, and make it an unmissable photo opportunity.
Surfer’s Paradise is Queensland’s star attraction. Located in the aptly named Gold Coast, this beach offers everything from beachfront markets to sunrise yoga. After the sun sets, beach goers can simply stroll to the bustling city centre and enjoy its famous nightlife. The Gold Coast airport is roughly 40 minutes from the beach, which makes it possible to fly to the city and visit the beach in one day
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