As the summer sun sets, the air cools and light fades -the ancient forest transforms into a place alive with noisy marsupials, night bird calls and shadows. It is a wonderful place to be. Tasmanian forest creatures are at their most alive and active at night.
Easily accessible wilderness so close to the capital city.
There is no need for the proposed cablecar. To build such an eyesore is a travesty on this beautiful wilderness. We must do no further damage to this forest and leave it undisturbed for future generations to enjoy.
It’s not often I have been able to photograph stars in such close proximity to the moon. With the moon so dark they were easily visible on camera.
Planning my next trip back to this breathtaking place.
The peace and calm of a Tasmanian beach. One can walk for hours and not see another human being. An abundance of birdlife exists, waders, birds of prey, penguins as well as the occasional white wallaby. Not albino but white fur – unique to this place.
This island is like no other place in its pristine magnificence.
Alonnah is a small township on the western side of Bruny Island, Tasmania, facing the D’Entrecasteaux Channel.
Originally named Mill’s Reef, it was renamed in the early 1900s after part of the Tasmanian Aboriginal name for Bruny Island, Lunawanna-alonnah (a nearby township a little to its south being named Lunawanna.
Such a beautiful part of Tasmania.