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Travel Blogs from Queenstown
... s, Gecko Forest, Gecko Rainbow, Lorikeet (Aust) Common,
Brushtailed Possum (Aust). I work until it was time to close. It was 5; 30pm I
got the bus and went back to the hotel and had a shower. I went to the restaurant
for a change and met up with some aussies who were staying there too. I left to
8pmand headed basis to my room. I watched “that’s my boy” after that I fell
... and lake but the sun had dropped just a little too far for west-facing photos. That night I had my hot tub mellow time, which you would've seen on Facebook. Again, I soaked up the solitude and let the hot water knock out the knots in my muscles. After that, I grabbed my camera and tripod and headed for Coronet Peak in the dark to shoot my nightscapes. All that alone time was lovely and rejuvenating. It made me ready for Saturday.
I had to ...
... it so good. Peter had to lead the way as I had my eyes closed the whole way round.
We went to Queenstown to visit Skippers Canyon ( more specifically Skippers Canyon road) a historic and scenic gorge, some 22 kilometres in length, just north of Queenstown, and to go jet boating on the Shotover River, one of New Zealand's richest gold bearing rivers (flowing through the canyon) which was named by Farmer Rees. Skippers Canyon Road is one of New Zealand's most scenic ...
... as the emerald depths of the Clutha River and took in the pink and orange glow of the setting sun. The sky, the colour of the lakes, the mountains- they look different day to day, lake to lake, mountain to mountain. I could see every mountain and every lake in NZ and never get bored- they have a majestic beauty and the people experiencing them are happy and appreciative of where they are, making them as wonderful to be around as the place ...
In the early hours of this morning before it was daylight, I had a sense of what kind of morning we were going to have. I could hear rain falling, but it was more like small hail. When daylight broke, along with a few morning temperature records I suspect, I looked outside to see snow a long way down the mountains on both sides of the lake, and also falling at our campsite, although it melted as soon as it hit the ground. For Aussies more used ...