Diamond Forest Cottages
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- Kids activities or Babysitting
- Free parking
- Pets allowed
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TripAdvisor Reviews Diamond Forest Cottages Pemberton
Travel Blogs from Pemberton
Love never dies Love like this is living And she lives to comfort him To reach his each and every need As his disease steals his motion He looses his life slowly So she sweats beeds for him No more can he move enough to sweat himself She's doubled hers instead And she would double it again Her life is lived for him And his is thanks to her Their life will never be the same again But they live today And so today she will wash him Tend his aches, heal his skin Massage his feet, give ...
... for. The boys are 4 and 6, and they are growing up in one of the most beautiful and healthy places I can imagine. I have not been here long, but I am already so inspired by seeing them work on the farm basically for fun. They love herding the animals, one of them has a motorbike he does it on which makes it really fun. They love picking and eating the fruit, they have been showing me around where to find the good berries. They are covered in dirt and playing ...
... we sat in the sun watching the birds. We tore ourselves away from Big Brook and went into Pemberton and bought tickets for the 2pm forest tram, then went to the info centre to see if we could get tickets for the Donnelley River Cruise for tomorrow. Unfortunately we missed out due to lack of numbers; this is still a quiet time of the year apparently. We went to the post office and I posted home a few things to make more ...
... a cold night. Not only did we have pies and chips for dinner, but we were all toasty warm. Jase tells me the next morning he didn't get much sleep that night. He kept thinking about Ivan Milat type characters and was thinking that it would be up to him to defend us all if some weirdo did show up! Anyway, all's well that ends well. We were fine and hit the road early, making our way to Denmark via ...
Hi, today we went to the Gloucester Tree. The Gloucester Tree is a 53 metre high tree with about 1 metre stakes in it. The tree is very thick with hardly any branches in it. At the top there is a cage. The cage was used for looking for fires. The stakes were put in by a guy who climbed up the tree with climbing shoes and a rope only. I went up with dad first. I went up about 15 metres when I looked down. ...