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Travel Blogs from Apollo Bay
... by their staff, we headed for the Great Ocean Road.
For those of you don’t know much about it (like myself until today), the Great Ocean Road is 152 miles (244 km) long, begins in Torquay, goes westward until just after Warrnambool, and is a magnificent accomplishment. Over 3000 men who came back from WWI built the road using little more than a pick and shovel. Work on the road spanned 14 years from 1918 to 1932, and it was dedicated ...
... our photos to a few locals who were unsure of the snake’s identity but guessed it was either an Eastern Brown Snake or a Copperhead. A few days later, we were able to confirm the snake’s identity as an Eastern Brown Snake. I read the article with interest... Native to Australia and parts of South-East Asia, the Eastern Brown Snake is the second-most venomous land snake in the world. WHAT! THE ...
... we met in Thailand). Coincidentally she was on a camping trip that weekend so it worked out perfectly and resulted in a few too many drinks, a few too many games of “who am i?!” and a lot of translation between Yorkshire and Australia “nice to meet you Dun”… “is that short for Dunny?!” First half of the Great Ocean Road complete, on to the second tomorrow (hope this half’s a less expensive trip)!
... the most spectacular views of the ocean and bush. We arrived at our luxury 3 story apartment in Apollo bay which was way too big for the four of us, wandered to the beach and grabbed some cheeky G&T's from the bottle shop, we sat soaking up the sun and the views before going for dinner at a beautiful restaurant for Seafood Linguine to die for!
Our first stop this morning was the Otway forest where we did a tree top walk on bridges suspended high up ...
... was right on the edge of the lake and being there early we were able to secure some prime lakeside real estate to pitch our tents onto so that we overlooked the pelican-filled lake from our tent entrances. The brutal headwind made this one of the longest riding days for some of the riders, and we could only imagine what the new sectional riders who had arrived in Adelaide thought of this: "Right. Day one. Ride 100 miles into a 15mph headwind with over a vertical mile ...