Bond Springs Outback Retreat
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- Continental Breakfast
- Swimming pool
- Free parking
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TripAdvisor Reviews Bond Springs Outback Retreat Alice Springs
Travel Blogs from Alice Springs
After a rest day in Tennant Creek, I set off for the last stage of riding which would bring me to Alice Springs in the heart of the continent. Waochope, our first stop, was only 116km away but we had some significant headwind. Unfortunately our short bout of tail wind has disappeared. Some people formed pelatons to share the wind burden but I decided to attack it alone. Our route along the Stuart Highway thus far has provided very few opportunities to observe any ...
... Class sizes vary and subjects other than mathematics and languages may be amalgamated if year groups are too small.
*It is known as the largest classroom in the world – the school is responsible for an area of 1.3 million sq km, twice the size of France. It was established in 1951 and was the inspiration of a lady called Adelaide Miethke. Adelaide saw what could be achieved through the airwaves in health education ( remote ...
... snake but held a little lizard thing which didn't really do a lot. There was also a bigger lizard with a bright blue tongue which I let lick my finger but that was as brave as I was getting. The funniest part was watching a dragon type lizard have an 'accident' all over the floor which had to be cleaned up. We stopped in town a while before walking back and not doing a lot the rest of the day besides chilling by the pool in hammocks and chatting with a few of the other guides ...
... didn't know what would happen if I arrived late. As it turns out I think I would have missed some of the morning activities but could have been picked up later and joined the rest of the tour. Thankfully this scenario never occurred. I got picked up at Uluru airport by Dan, my tour guide for the next three days. We picked up a few more people on our way back to the campsite where we met the rest of the group who had come down from Alice Springs in the ...
... the rock today. The stories - too many to list here - are fascinating and much more interesting than the geologists' explanation for how Uluru came to exist. As you venture back from it, you can start to take in the sheer size. It is humongous, and it's thought it stretches down for as many as six kilometres underground too. As the daylight began to fade, we pulled into a sunset viewing area and enjoyed a barbecue with bubbly. At the visitor centre, I had read ...