Australia’s 15 best places to visit

Australia is as varied as it is lovely, from the ochre-red outback of Uluru to the freezing Cradle Mountain summit, and from white sand in the Whitsunday Islands to pink western Australian lakes. Take a look at 15 of the most beautiful places to visit down below.


Sydney Harbour


The sparkling waterway in Sydney is the highlight of the largest city in Australia. Climb the lofty Sydney Harbor Archway, admire the Sydney Opera House’s sails, and walk through the leaf-like Botanical Gardens to Ms. Macquarie’s Chair – a viewing point offering a view of the Sydney Harbor by postcard.




This symbol of Australia’s outback, situated in the heart of the world, cannot be omitted. The Rock is the spiritual core of the continent – a monolithic sandstone that emerges from the ochre-red countryside in Central Australia, next to Alice Springs.


Arnhem Land


The northeast corner of the north territory offers tourists a true taste of Australian wilderness, with unconditional spreads of beaches, rivers, trees, cliffs, and swimming pools lining the equally beautiful Kakadu National Park with the Gulf of Carpentaria.


Cottesloe Beach


Bondi is the most popular city beach in Australia Tour Packages, but Perth’s favorite sandy beach is the most beautiful of the country. Towering pine trees are in shadow over this golden stretch of the West Australian coastline with grassy terraces and heritage tea houses… Maintain a shark eye outside!


Cradle Mountain


Tasmania is one of the most spectacular bushwalking areas in the world, with the pristine forest of St Clair National Park Cradle Mountain-Lake. In the peaceful blue waters of Dove Lake, you can see the best view of the rocking Cradle Mountain – apart from the mountain, naturally.


Daintree Rainforest


Northern Queensland is not just the reef – untouched rainforest is also located here. The Daintree is only a one-hour drive north of Cairns and is full of old vegetation and rare Australian wildlife, with a wholesome saltwater population. Take care of your swimming spot!


Great Barrier Reef


The underwater landscape is some of Australia’s most beautiful, particularly when it comes to the Great Barrier Reef. A paradise-watching play growth for tourists to snorkeling, navigating, and swimming, the world’s largest reef system is located at 1,429 km of tropical North Queensland.


Lake Hillier


In more than a decade Spencer Lake near Esperance on the west side of Australia did not shine pink, but Lake Hillier still maintains its bubblegum shade on the adjacent Middle Island. The pink Western Australian lakes are most admired from a scenic flight because of their distinctive color to a micro-algae found in the water.


Lord Howe Island


This small volcanic island does not feel like part of Australia, partly due to its location at 600km east of the mainland on Lord Howe Island, and partly because it offers trees, peaks, beaches, birdlife, and snorkeling places that are totally exotic compared to the rest of the world.


Hyams Beach


Hyams Beach has been blessed with the wildest and brightest sand in the world, according to The Guinness Book of World Records, and draws a great number of tourists to the sunny section of the Modern southern shore of Wales. On a journey from Sydney, check it out, just a drive up the route for three hours.


Whitsunday Islands


74 tropical islands, each bit as charming, are located in the center of the Great Barrier Reef. The Whitsundays are surrounded by luxuriant National Park, sandy and white beaches, with calm waters, colorful coral, and tropical fish.


Fleurieu Peninsula


South Australia’s south-eastern wind-swept patch includes a host of breathtaking views, including beach towns such as Port Elliot and Victor Harbor, nature reserves such as Coorong and Deep Creek Conservation Park, and Langhorne Creek and McLaren Vale vineyards.


Margaret River


The area three hours south of Perth, with the Barossa Valley, the Yarra Valley, and the Hunter Valey, is one of Australia’s largest wine-growing regions. However, Margaret River is easily the most stunning wine area in the country thanks to the range of world-class surf beaches and acres of rushing green hills.


The Kimberley


These remote corners in Western Australia include the beer-like Bungle Bungle Range, the Ord River, the freakish Horizontal Falls, the epic Gibb River Path, the gushing Mitchell Falls and King George Falls, and everything Broome has to offer. This remote corner in the north of the Australian capital is a wide area in a vast outdoor area.


Wineglass Bay


Wineglass Bay is one of Tasmania’s most photogenic places, with the dense forests and dramatic granite peaks in Freycinet National Park, offering an amazing scene. Climb up to the top of the Wineglass Bay for a smooth and white snow beach, the high point on the eastern side of the Apple Isle.