Oasis Palm Cove Hotel
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- Drycleaning onsite
- Airport Transportation
- Shuttle bus service
- Microwave in room
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TripAdvisor Reviews Oasis Palm Cove Hotel
Travel Blogs from Palm Cove
... of our days on the fantastic Tallow Beach near our rental house, and most of our evenings on the deck in the wonderfully private garden out the back of the house. Steak, wine and scrabble for New Years Eve. Rock and roll! We left Byron on Jan 3rd picking up our friend, the awesome Kate McInnes, on our way out, and headed up to Brisbane for an overnight stay before flying up to Proserpine and the Whitsunday Islands. Brisbane seemed like a really nice city. ...
... it is remote. Trevor informed us that if we were driving and we noticed a kangaroo watching us and then starts jumping, he is racing us. We needed to slow down and let him win, otherwise he will jump into our car and break the headlight or dent the car. We see Paul, the maintenance guy at the hotel. He asks if we are all set and if we need anything else. He was working until 7:00 tonight to just let him know and ...
... a special UV flashlight and cover for my mask that made the coral look neon. The other night dive I liked even better because lots of reef sharks and huge 3 foot hundred pound predator fish were out swimming and feeding. Another fun dive was one along a huge reef wall where you can swim at various levels along the wall. I also did a little bit of snorkeling at the end of the trip and saw the large napoleon fish that ...
... of corals to see what they felt like, he also picked up and pointed out a few things to look at, like clown fish, aka nemo, and sting rays hiding on the ocean bed, buried beneath the sand. Sadly for me, I didn't get to see a sea turtle or reef shark, they must have all been hiding. Although some of the dive groups did see a turtle. I guess its a good excuse to dive again. In fact I'm thinking of going o Ko Toa in Thailand and doing a PADI course to make me a certified diver now. ...
... t stay still long enough for either of us to get a good shot . I found the history of the Kuranda rail line interesting - it was started in 1892, took nearly 10 years to complete and was built by up to 1500 workers, mainly Irish and Italians. To scale the McAlister Ranges they had to hand dig 15 tunnels and construct 37 bridges over deep gorges. Looking at something like this one can ...