The world’s largest collection of Tasmanian living woody plants live here at the Tasmanian Arboretum, a peaceful landscape of flowers, trees, lakes, and birds. Hook in and experience the waters of Tasmania’s north. Tasmania’s highest waterfall, Montezuma Falls is located near Rosebery on the state’s west coast, a short 90-minute drive from Burnie. At the mouth of the Mersey River, the Mersey Bluff Lighthouse is a red and white vertical striped beauty, set against the scenic coastal backdrop of blue skies and rocky shores. The Tasmanian Trail is the only long distance, multi-use trail in the state, spanning 480 kilometers from Devonport in the north to Dover in the south.
Part of the Tasmanian Wilderness World Heritage Area, Cradle Mountain does not hold the title as Tasmania highest peak but indeed is one of the most recognizable.
The greatest expanse of cool temperate rainforest in the nation, the Tarkine is a unique Tasmanian experience that speaks for itself. A hidden treasure in the state’s north, the Tarkine encompasses an expanse of 477,000 hectares of pure, awe-inspiring wilderness, holding ancient plants and alive with creatures and habitats found nowhere else in the world. Take a walk amongst the thriving rainforest and discover a whole other world of nature.
ABOUT ROCKY CAPE
Tasmania is renowned for being a natural playground, so in order to experience the best on offer, a trip to Rocky Cape National Park is a must. Small but impressive, Rocky Cape sits upon 3,064 hectares of wildflowers and rock pools, with sweeping views from the Rocky Cape lighthouse. Rich in Aboriginal Heritage, this park also features a selection of natural and man-made features to marvel, including caves, shipwrecks, rock formations and beautiful hills running down to the sea.