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Tasmania Hotels and Accommodation
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Tasmania Hotels – Hobart Area Hotels and Accommodation
Hobart stretches along the Derwent Estuary, from the D’Entrecasteaux Channel at the entrance to the Derwent River near Bruny Island, all the way to Granton, some 16 kilometres north of the city proper.
Hotels and accommodation in Hobart is extremely varied, though if you want to stay near most of the Restaurants and the Historic Battery Point precinct, then any accommodation on the wharf or Salamanca Place section is a great location.
More Information on Hobart Area Hotels: > Hobart Area Hotels
Tasmania Hotels - Derwent Valley Hotels and Accommodation
At Granton and Bridgewater, you will have the option of traveling north to Launceston on the Heritage Highway, or will be able to continue towards the West Coast and Strahan by staying on the Lyell Highway and traveling through the Derwent Valley.
This extremely attractive part of Tasmania offers a look at rural Tasmania at its best.
More Information on Hobart Area Hotels: > Hobart Area Hotels
Tasmania Hotels - Port Arthur and Tasman Peninsula Hotels
If you want to come to grips with Australia’s convict origins at their most interesting and well presented, Port Arthur is the best place to visit. The entire Tasman Peninsula area is one of sweeping ocean vistas and thickly wooded hillsides.
Clifftops, wildlife, history and rugged scenery – the Tasman Peninsula is worth more than a day visit. Stay at any of the wonderful accommodations in the area, from the Port Arthur township itself to the local communities at Eaglehawk Neck or White Beach.
More Information on Port Arthur Hotels: > Port Arthur Hotels
Tasmania Hotels - Launceston and Tamar Valley Hotels
Launceston is Tasmania’s largest northern city, and the second largest in the State. It lies where the North and South Esk Rivers combine to become the tidal Tamar Estuary.
Now famous for lavender growing, fruit farming and as the birthplace of Tasmania’s excellent wine industry, it is well worth spending the time to enjoy by staying several nights in either Launceston or any of the historic villages surrounding it.
More Information on Launceston Hotels: > Launceston Hotels
Tasmania Hotels - Freycinet, Swansea and Bicheno Hotels
The pink granite of The Hazards dominate the Freycinet National Park, midway up the East Coast of Tasmania. Excellent day and half day walks on very well maintained tracks make Freycinet National Park a popular destination for either scenery or hiking.
Water activities are also excellent at Freycinet – try Sea Kayaking with Freycinet Adventures or just enjoy the many miles of secluded beaches. Any of either Coles Bay, Freycinet, Bicheno or Swansea are good places to give you access to the Freycinet National Park.
More Information on Freycinet Hotels: > Freycinet Hotels
Tasmania Hotels - Cradle Mountain Hotels and Accommodation
Cradle Mountain is one of the icons of the Tasmanian Wilderness. Situated at the northern end of the Cradle Mountain – Lake St Clair National Park, it gives you the opportunity to sample the wilderness without straying too far from civilization.
It is also the start of the Overland Track from Cradle Mountain to Lake St Clair, but you need to be aware that it is a five day walk from end to end. Any hotel or accommodation at Cradle Mountain Village, Deloraine or Sheffield is in a good location to discover Cradle Mountain and the Cradle Mountain Lake St Clair National Park.
More Information on Cradle Mountain Hotels: > Cradle Mountain Hotels
Tasmania Hotels - Strahan and the West Coast
Hotels and Accommodation
As you drive over the mountains and down to the wild West Coast of Tasmania, it is hard to not be impressed by the sheer isolation of the place. Developed first as a timber cutting town, Strahan was also the depository for some of the worst of the convicts on the infamous Sarah Island at the mouth of Macquarie Harbour.
The Gordon River Cruise, leaving from the wharf at Strahan daily is also one of the best wilderness cruises on the planet. Don’t miss it – be sure to book ahead.
More Information on Strahan Hotels: > Strahan Hotels
Tasmania Hotels - Stanley, Devonport and Burnie Hotels and Accommodation
The expanse of Bass Strait, the stretch of water separating Tasmania from the Australian Mainland, can be one of the most treacherous in the world. As recently as the 1980′s yachts and their crews have disappeared without trace in bad weather, even in Summer. On the coast in the far Northwest of Tasmania, lies Stanley, an old sealing and whaling township tucked under the protective walls of “The Nut,” an unusual volcanic plug that dominates the area.
This is a wild, windy and rainy part of Tasmania, but one that is fascinating to visit. It is very easy to appreciate the isolation that must have been felt in the days when migrants from Europe found themselves in the teeth of the Roaring 40′s on the exposed Northwest Coast of Tasmania.
More Information on Stanley Hotels: > Stanley Hotels
Tasmania Hotels – Scamander, St Helens and Bridport Hotels
The northern part of the East Coast of Tasmania is one of relatively balmy climate, being in the rainshadow of the Central Highlands. The West Coast of Tasmania gets the rain and wind, the East Coast gets the sun. The beaches are clean and deserted, the seafood is fresh and wonderful, the scenery dramatic and interesting.
The North of the East Coast of Tasmania is a great family destination, with lots of things for kids to do, rock pools to discover, and safe swimming areas in Summer.
Tasmania Hotels - Bruny Island and Huon Valley Hotels
To the south of Hobart lies the Huon Valley. This fertile valley was the place that gave Tasmania the nickname the “Apple Isle” – for nearly a century it was the source of apples and pears for Great Britain. When the UK joined the Common Market in the 1960′s, the industry rapidly declined, though it is making a comeback at the quality end of the market nowadays.
The wilderness areas around Geeveston just past Huonville in the Huon Valley are particularly well presented for day walks and hiking. The mouth of the Huon River swings north at the D’Entrecasteaux Channel and Bruny Island protects the Channel from the wild waters of the Tasman Sea. Bruny Island can be reached by vehicle ferry and is well worth staying on for a few days if you have time in your Tasmanian Holiday schedule.
More Information on Tasmania’s History: > HIstory of Tasmania – Wikipedia