Adrian Motel

101 Queens Drive, Dunedin, South Island, New Zealand | Motel
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This motel, located on 101 Queens Drive, Dunedin, is near Taieri Gorge Railway, Otago Settlers Museum, Cadbury World, and Otago Museum.
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    TripAdvisor Reviews Adrian Motel Dunedin

    4.50 of 5 stars Outstanding

    Travel Blogs from Dunedin

    NZ Adventures!! A continuation ....

    A travel blog entry by ashleynz23 on Aug 05, 2014

    1 comment

    ... and fashion!! As well as a fun exhibit of butterflies (pics on fb) from Costa Rica!! The room is so hot and humid, reminded me of PA in the summer and made me once again happy I wasn't there :) so this past weekend, like I said before, I went to the butterfly exhibit!! I also went tramping at Mt.Cargill, which is about a 30 to 45 minute walk from home. Up the mountain and back down takes about 2.5 to 3 hours. Boy oh boy did Amy and I ...


    A travel blog entry by neilywheelie on Feb 09, 2014

    4 photos

    ... you really wouldn't want to know! On the tip of the Otago Peninsular is home to the Royal Albatross Centre. Not Royal because of a visit from the 'Firm' although the Princess Royal and Charles have visited, no, called Royal because this is the name bestowed on the birds. It is the only place on the planet where you can see them nesting in the wild. They spend at least the first 5 years of their lives out at sea and only come to the mainland, here in New Zealand ...

    Royal Albatross

    A travel blog entry by thebartons99 on Feb 02, 2014

    1 photo

    ... albatross’ diet can reach up to 2kg in winter!!!!!

    Adult albatross’ mate for life and they only breed in New Zealand. They breed every second year and have one egg per breeding year. The parents take a year off in between each breeding season. Albatross spend around 85%of their life at sea. They fly about 190,000 km per year!!!!

    The Royal Albatross

    A travel blog entry by jasonandgaryn on Jan 08, 2014

    11 photos

    ... making them heavier and the dive easier. The spoonbills tend to stay in small flocks and they use their unique spoon shaped bills to help them find food in shallow waters. We learned that while a lot of the birds we saw are now native to NZ, many of them came from Australia and in the process have encountered structural adaptations over the years. For instance, many of the birds that come from Aussie lose any colourful feathers and turn to darker colours of brown or black. ...

    Back to the South

    A travel blog entry by dianadoone on Jan 08, 2014

    A night in Auckland on the 5 th Jan with John and Helen, eating in a Thai restaurant on Half Moon Bay. Then on Monday 6 Jan it was a flight to Queenstown, a little easier than our last landing in Queenstown in Nov when it took three goes to get on the ground. A young chap sitting next to me was off to walk the Milford and Keppler tracks with friends, carrying a tent with them as they ...