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14 most beautiful natural landscapes in Australia

Here are 14 of Australia's most beautiful natural landscapes.

Cliffs of Sea Cliffs, Tasman National Park, Tasmania

The huge rock at the end of the Tasman Peninsula will make you completely speechless. This 300-meter dolerite mountain is the tallest cliff in the southern hemisphere. Sea Cliff is the magic of nature that you can visit by boat or by road. This place is also the place to challenge experienced climbers.

Umpherston Sinkhole Garden, Mt Gambier, South Australia

Situated not far from Mt Gambier center, Umpherston Sinkhole is one of the most beautiful gardens in Australia. Formed by the erosion of seawater, gradually the limestone mountain top collapsed, creating a depression in the middle.

Since then it has been transformed into a garden. Not entirely natural, but the beauty of this garden is always making you admire.

Pinnacles Desert, Nambung National Park, Western Australia

Located just off Australia's southwest coast, the Pinnacles are exotic deserts with thousands of weathered limestone columns rising from the golden sands.

The best time of day to look at the limestone columns is when sunrise or sunset by the sun creates a contrast, highlighting the color of the stone and the black color of the poles printed on it. the ground is like beautiful ripples.

Grampians National Park, Victoria

Located about 235km west of Melbourne, the MacKenzie Falls is one of the most prominent landscapes.

At Grampians National Park, you can take part in many exciting outdoor activities such as forest walks, rock climbing, fishing and boating.

Unrada lava tunnels, Undara Volcanic National Park, Queensland

One of the discoveries of the volcano is the discovery of caves and lava tunnels. Considered to be one of the world's longest and largest lava tunnels, Undara is the result of the eruption of lava and formed 200,000 years ago.

Bungle Bungles, Purnululu National Park, Western Australia

Speaking of natural wonders in Australia, it is impossible not to mention the Bungle Bungles. The Bungles Bungles average 200-300m high, formed about 35 million years ago in Western Australia, is a UNESCO World Heritage Site.

The unique characteristics of the Bungles Bungles are not only in the shape of circular rocks that look like huge honeycombs, but also in orange and black stripes that are derived from lithological structures and alternating silicon minerals. The color of the stone changes from brown to black, orange to blaze depending on the direction of the sun. And one of Australia's most beautiful places attracts around 40,000 visitors a year.

Due to the inaccessible terrain, the best way to admire the magnificent beauty of the Bungles Bungles is from the helicopter.

Stromatolites at Hamelin Pool, Shark Bay, Western Australia

Stromatolites - the oldest and largest fossilized rock in the world located at the Hamelin Pool, Shark Bay, is a UNESCO World Heritage Site.

Shark Bay is also known as the 'home' of nearly 30 shark species from around the world, along with many other marine life.

Mount Kata-Tjuta, Uluru - Kata - Tjuta National Park, Northern Territory

Uluru rocks are so popular with tourists, however, the 36 prominent arches of Kata Tjuta nearby are equally impressive. Highlighted in bold red at dawn and dusk, they are often quite desolate and deserve a destination not to be missed.

Wilpena pound, Flinders Ranges Ranges, South Australia

Most prominently in South Australia, perhaps referring to the Flinders Ranges, is located in an arid region. Here there is a Wilpena Pound, a mountain shaped pan. From the airplane down the mountain like a huge oval wall surrounded by walls.

Hiller Rose Hill, Cape Arid National Park, Western Australia

Hillier salt mine on Middle Island, north of Cape Arid National Park is the largest lake in the world. The bright pink color of the lake has always been a matter of debate, and scientists are inclined to hypothesize the presence of colorless bacteria at the bottom of the lake combined with salt.

Kings Canyon, Watarrka National Park, Northern Territory

The soaring cliffs of Kings Canyon can be formed when small cracks are eroded over millions of years. These ancient red rocks soar up the palm forest and are an important sanctuary, sheltering more than 600 species of native plants and animals. It takes 3 to 4 hours to complete the challenging 6 km long Kings Canyon Rim Walk.

Walls of China, Mungo National Park, NSW

Can not help but mention this natural masterpiece in the list of places that make you 'suffocate'. Formed from dunes and clay over the erosion, Walls of China today is a 30 meter high mountain range with a length of 26 - 33km and a very distinctive shape.

Budj Bim National Park, Victoria

Budj Bim National Park, formerly known as Eccles National Park, retains its original beauty.

In addition you will find a variety of Aboriginal history and culture.

Rock Formation, Hyden, Western Australia

The Wave Rock formation has attracted many geologists and the public over the years and is one of the most exposed rock formations in the area. Wave Rock was formed from granite strips, caused by rain and erosion of wind about 27 million years ago. The agents of abrasive grinding were smoothed deep into the rocks, giving them a shape that resembled an enormous surge of sea level that suddenly stopped. Therefore, this strange stone is called English Wave Rock.




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