BEST WESTERN Townsman Motor Lodge
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- Free High-Speed Internet
- Free parking
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Travel Blogs from Invercargill
... to head for there, a two hour drive. We passed through Lumsden, the turn off to Te Anau and the Fiordland National Park and on to Winton. All the towns are very small and you are generally on the way out before you realise you are there. As we head towards Invercargill we left the be mountains and entered into farm land, mainly sheep, who are farmed for their Merino wool, but also deer farms. When ...
... natürlich selbstgekochten) Abendbrot, Rum-Cola und Gitarrenmusik von Andi ausklingen lassen.
We had met a German chap called Andi a couple of nights before at a campsite, and he was travelling alone and going the same way as us. We arranged to meet up again after our Milford Sound trip, and did so in a place called Clifden (but first we drove 50km in the wrong direction...). At Clifden, there is a cave that ...
... so we headed for Curio Bay. Curio Bay is home to a petrified forest. The forest wasn't petrified in the respect that it knew Kirsty was coming, but in that the trees were 170 million years old and had been turned to stone. They lay on the rocky beach, where they had fallen all those years ago when dinosaurs roamed the earth. The weather was starting to get quite wild now, so we quickly went up to the headland overlooking Porpoise Bay. It is said ...
... went in to fetch him one day, to let him know his milk was ready, he followed me whilst continually nudging me in the back. He always approaches us lightly and when we stick out our hands, he jumps back and slowly approaches again (then licks our hands excessively). As we walk home, past Jack, he follows us until he can't go any further. He is a little character and I'd love to take him home, if I could.
I always forget that they are babies, because they're ...
... Jan to bring the cows in from the fields for milking, unlike the UK; the cows are always on grass except when they’re being milked. The Fonterra (the dairy cooperative in NZ) truck arrived to collect the milk and I was lucky enough to sit in the driver’s seat (with the handbrake firmly in place!) to see all of the high-tech equipment on board. Dairy farmers are paid for the milk solids rather than the volume of milk and apparatus on the ...