A pathway which includes 130 odd stairs takes visitors down to the viewing platform which provides a view looking through the cave out to sea. It is remarkable not only for its unique form, but also because when viewed from the observation platform, the opening on the ocean-side is the shape of Tasmania.
The cave is now a rock bridge carved out of the sandstone cliff face, but it was once a deep cave. The viewing platform at the bottom of steep stairs is where the back of the cave collapsed. The debris has long since been washed out to sea except for the large sea-smoothed boulders that remain in the hollow. Unlike most sea caves, Remarkable Cave has two entrances on the ocean-side, which were created by erosion along fractures created by ancient earthquakes.
Oh and if you are game you can jump the viewing platform and enter the caves... let us know how you go ;) #Tasmania
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🍻PLEASE HELP US NAME HER!!🍻 What a beautiful old girl!! A 22hr return road trip to Victoria Australia paid off. This old girl was on a farm for the latter part of her life and she was practically used as a mobile tool box and storage shed. She housed everything from drop saw's, hammers, horse saddles, whips, pieces of timber and drills all which were pretty much laying on a bed of hay in the back of the Kombi. Prior to her life on the farm she was a builders van and travelled around Victoria in the 70's & 80's again, used as a mobile tool box. The first Kombi we bought from Victoria a year ago we named Vicki- so we are now looking for a name for this old girl WHATS YOUR THOUGHTS? WHAT SHOULD WE NAME HER!? 👍😊✌️🍻
Watching my grandchildren playing with their iPads and digital devices, I’m left pondering how much childhood has changed so much in just three generations. I’m convinced that growing up in those Boomer years, from the middle of last century, allowed us to have a far happier, less-complicated upbringing with considerably more freedom than any child of today. Saturday afternoons and school holidays meant freedom. We’d be out on our bikes from early morning, riding to the creek for a ‘skinny dip’ or catching some tadpoles that we’d bring home in a jar, hoping to watch them grow into frogs.
#GoodMorningMacarthur Even back in 1947, holiday traffic was bad. Photo shows holiday makers making slow progress on Macquarie Pass heading to the South Coast. Good luck for your holiday travels this Christmas! Picture: Ye Olde Pictorial
Honey Ham & Pineapple Kebabs; with Sticky Mustard Glaze
• 400g/14oz sliced ham off the bone • 1⁄2 fresh pineapple, diced • 2 tablespoons seeded mustard • 1⁄2 cup (160g) pure honey
Place 8 wooden skewers into water to soak. Cut the ham slices into strips. Alternatively thread the ham strips and pineapple pieces on the soaked skewers.
In a small bowl whisk together the mustard and honey. Season with organic sea salt and cracked pepper. Pour the marinade over the skewers and refrigerate for 30 minutes.
Heat a nonstick frying pan to medium high heat and cook skewers, turning every minute, until hot and golden.
Recipe from 4 Ingredients Cook 4 a Cure available exclusively from Big W Stores Australia wide & signed copies from our website. $4 from every book sold goes directly to National Breast Cancer Foundation.
FLYING SOLO "When you have to be home for Christmas, you get the whole plane to yourself!" says a 9 News viewer. "This was my husband flying home from the Christmas Creek minesite. Just him, the pilot and four hostesses. Happy kids here."
Let's be clear. Nobody wants people drowning at sea and nobody wants open borders. There must be, however, better ways to achieve this than offering human sacrifice to the 'border gods'. How long before the mounting pile of corpses due to suicides, medical neglect and even murder, lead us to the conclusion that our Border Protection Policies are not only unsustainable, but evil.
People should not have to die to stop people dying.
I once read that Ben Cousins would always have his hardest training session of the year on Christmas day to get an advantage over everyone else in the league because he knew that no one else would be training on this day. The fact that he would usually follow this up with a 12 day bender probably undid some of his good work but I still find it inspirational none the less.