- Swimming pool
- Wheelchair accessibility
- Free parking
Photos of Capricorn Caves
Travelers also recommend:
TripAdvisor Reviews Capricorn Caves Rockhampton
Travel Blogs from Rockhampton
... meltdown and some tense arguing I finally found a bathroom. We ate a quick lunch at the mall, my bathroom saviour and then crossed the street to the Mackay Lagoon. We are becoming quite the lagoon conessiurs as Mackay's was the third so far on our trek through Australia. It much quieter than the previous lagoons probably because every had to return to work from their Christmas holidays...ahhhhh to be unemployed! ...
... their days scrabbling around on the ground, building nests, apparently. At night they fly up onto a thin branch that has come far from the tree into an open space, this is so that a snake can’t climb up the adjacent tree to get it. If a snake came along the branch that it’s on, the branch would bend and the Scrub Fowl would be off. They only fly twice a day, once to get up the tree and once to get down.
Stopped walking and the guide had a Cane Toad, ...
... tram. along a Rockhampton street.
Another day we went for a drive out to Emu Park, a sea-side town, then up to Yapoon where you can see Great Keppel Island and back to Rockhampton. It has been too hot to do a lot here. Time to head south and leave this hot weather behind us, although we have heard it's been hot most places, summer's come early!
... and birds. Lots of local anecdotes, tales of just how high the water gets in the 'wet' especially when combined with a cyclone which appears to happen here on a regular basis.
Salt water crocodiles are a serious matter in Australia. Croc warning signs are posted everywhere near the ocean, and for good reason, the crocs can get up to 18 feet in length and will attack, kill and eat humans. Normally they eat fish and mud crabs but are very opportunistic. During ...
... plants in the rainforest that need their seeds to go through a cassowary's intestines before they can germinate - I was able to identify cassowary poo by all the seeds that were left in it (see my photo)
2 The Daintree Region supports the oldest living rainforest on the planet. It has the largest number of the first flowering plants ever known.
3 There are ...