Mossman Gorge Bed and Breakfast
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- Continental Breakfast
- High-speed internet in room
- Non-smoking rooms
- Wireless internet connection in room (free)
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Wireless internet connection in public areas
Photos of Mossman Gorge Bed and Breakfast
TripAdvisor Reviews Mossman Gorge Bed and Breakfast
Travel Blogs from Mossman
Off North to Port Douglas, Daintree river area. En route we stopped for a wine tasting tour for Australian fruit wine, a specialty in the area. The winery was on a huge tropical farm with an abundance of exotic plants and birds. The owner took over an hour to explain every wine to us in detail; we did get a bit tipsy and bought at least 5 different …
... day trip snorkelling on the reef tomorrow on the Aquarius, a 61 foot catamaran sailboat to the Low Isles. There was a market on the wharf at the Reef Marina, so we did that and decided on lunch at the Hogs Breath Cafe on the wharf. Very nice it was too. A Princess Line cruise was in town and there were hundreds of passengers lining up to get on the tenders to get back to the ship. ...
... for anything lurking about just in case but did not go out over our waist. Not that that's any help.
A short dip but refreshing. We have found the park residents friendly and they have a facebook page to promote the site.
Dale, Vicki and I walked around the couple of streets here and they have a primary school and some older homes that may have been here for years, ...
... a chicken parmigianan for a combined price of $18.00, plus drinks. A very good meal & deal. On the road again, this time without our friends. We headed for Herberton which we had been told to be sure to see, especially the historic museum. Well there is a big mining museum and a historical village which takes 4 hours or more to see and we realised that if we stopped to see them that we would not get to Cooktown today. So Cooktown it was. A petrol fill up, (no, I mean diesel), ...
... saw the traditional humpies; these are huts that the aboriginals lived in, the humpies were made of paperbark and in winter they covered them in spinifex for extra insulation and warmth. Our aboriginal guide Akala showed us how aboriginals traditionally used plants and showed us bush food sources. After we had collected the bush tucker we went with Akala to cook our food. The food was AMAZING!
On the tour I learnt so much about how the ...