Daintree Wild Bed and Breakfast
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... 46 in Cairns, which is about 78p. We had about 160km range left in the car, so though we’d risk it. Went in the petrol station and got a bottle of water, there was a very happy dog that appeared outside with a woman. Went outside and it was now tipping it down, the car was probably enjoying it as it was covered in dust. Walked and got in the car, the rain was very refreshing.
Headed back to the Discovery Centre to do the ...
... canopy tower, it was painful getting up all the steps, but the view from the top was really cool.
We stayed there for a bit, until we were sweating to death, decided we’d go back and have a look the next day as there was a free return.
Left there and went Mt Alexandra Lookout. There was a tour bus then when we arrive, so we sat in the car until they’d left. The views were really nice, you could see Port Douglas from ...
... accessible. With a calm surface the deadly box jelly fish swim right up to shore. The vinegar provided for other stingers at the car park entrance won't save you if your stung and the croc infested creeks we had just been sailing empty into the bay. When the locals stay out of the water you know you should too. The crocs use the tributaries to hunt for turtles and Barramundi. Julia got to sleep while Emma and I walked round the bay, the sand is blanket soft and the beach amongst ...
... sites such as reconstructed traditional huts or humpies. Upon entering an area of impressive boulders where the presence of the ancestors was strong, Rodney sang a request for permission to enter and asked for protection for for the the group he was leading. Our guide then demonstrated how pounding on a large butress root of a tropical tree with a rock could generate loud low frequency sounds that carried through the forest and could be used to communicate with others at ...
... yes, that is a current theory). Take a look at photo Ed took of me posing by a cassowary life size model to get an idea of just how intimidatingly large they are. Cassowaries feed mainly on fruit, although all species are omnivorous. About 150 species of trees depend on cassowaries for seed dispersal. Some seeds have a greatly improved germination rate once they pass through the bird (seed coat is digested away and finds itself in a steaming pile of fertilizer, perfect ...