Australia
East Perth

Here you’ll find travel reports about East Perth. Discover travel destinations in Australia of travelers writing a travel blog on FindPenguins.

55 travelers at this place:

  • Day2

    Perth Mint

    January 3 in Australia ⋅ 🌙 16 °C

    My first day in Perth started really good. Had breakfast with ma new flatmates and got good tips for what to do.
    My first stop was the Perth Mint. Didn't know what that was, when I went in. Beautiful old building from the outside. 🏰
    Cool! A juwel room and a coin room,.. So much stuff. You could buy bracelettes out of pure gold nuggets and so on. 😂
    Crazy people, these aussies. <3
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  • Day2

    Swan River

    January 3 in Australia ⋅ 🌙 16 °C

    Stunning! This city has got everything you need!
    This is a city I would like to live in.
    When I arrived, my driver said he doesn't know why people come to Perth. There's nothing to see.
    A girl in my hostel told me she really don't like the city.
    A boy wrote me on fb that the city is not nice.
    Bu how!? How could you NOT love the city? This city is awsome!
    Beautiful nature around, tha waterfront with skyscrapers, little beaches, great parks, a city center made with so much love.
    I dont get it. See and decide by yourself:
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  • Day71

    Guten Morgen

    December 10, 2018 in Australia ⋅ ☀️ 21 °C

    Frühstück und Yoga auf der Terrasse.
    Anschließend Fortsetzung der Reiseplanung.
    Nächsten Montag, 17.12. geht es weiter nach Singapur für 2 Nächte. Danach nach Bangkok und dann schon wieder nach Hause.
    Ich habe nun richtig Gefallen gefunden am Reisen und an der weiten Welt.

    Der swan river, von dem aus man die Skyline von Perth bewundern kann, ist nur 10 Minuten Radweg entfernt von Kerstins zuhause.

    Und abends konnte ich im nepalesischen Restaurant meine beiden Reisen verbinden.
    Nach einem Wochenende mit Pommes und Pizza schon wieder lecker, die Momos (-;
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  • Day78

    Mein letzter Tag in Australien

    December 17, 2018 in Australia ⋅ ⛅ 19 °C

    ....beginnt mit einem Frühstück am swan river mit Kerstin.
    Während Kerstin ihrer Pflicht nachgeht und zur Arbeit fährt, darf ich zu Fuß den Rückweg, die Sonne, den river und meine Zeit genießen.

  • Day34

    Leeuwin-Naturaliste National Park

    May 7, 2017 in Australia ⋅

    Had a quick look at the beach before we left and saw the mother dolphin and her calf swim along the bay again. Drove up the coast, stopping for a while at a really popular surfing spot called Redgate Beach to watch surfers on the large swell, in the really clear waters. Continued to Surfers Point after a quick restock at Margaret River to get supplies. They have made a good job of renovating this popular surfing area with plenty of information boards telling of big surfing heroes and the stories behind the big wave surfers. It only seemed right to have a small sun-downer beer with all the locals who had gathered there before heading to the campsite at nearby Prevelly.Read more

  • Day58

    The WACA

    December 17, 2017 in Australia ⋅

    It is Day 4 at the WACA and we are happily ensconced in a good viewing position watching the cricket. Well, let me clarify that, good viewing if you are an Aussie, rather tortuous if you are a Brit! Interestingly, it is nowhere near a capacity crowd, which considering the fact that it is a Sunday and Australia are in command we find surprising. Apparently, this is quite normal according to the locals. The ground holds 22,000 and is rarely at capacity, apart from the the first couple of days of The Ashes contest. There is a concern that the new stadium, which has a capacity of 65,000 and needs a 40,000 attendance to break even, is going to be a white elephant. Denis Lillee has been chairman of the WACA and resigned instantly on the decision to develop the new stadium. It will be interesting to watch from afar and see who is right! Whatever the outcome, the WACA is a proper cricket ground with tremendous atmosphere and we are thrilled to be here for the final test match to be played here. At the moment, Australia have scored 662 and English wickets are falling like the rain that is forecast. It may yet save us in true English tradition - if it's quick!
    As ever, the Aussie supporters are fun, irreverent and friendly, not forgetting passionately determined to beat the Poms! One Tasmanian thought my scarf looked much better on him - wasn't bad actually. I had an interesting conversation with my neighbour, Julie, who is a councillor in Subiaco (just north of the CBD) and a very well informed lady. She told me that despite WA's vast mineral wealth (1trillion in goods exported in the last ten years, but 400 million in debt) the state is struggling to hold population and with a recent downturn in mining she can foresee all this amazing building and infrastructure becoming a millstone around its neck. It appears to be the usual situation of the federal government taking the money and for every dollar given into the public coffers less than thirty cents comes back. Add in the usual beaurocratic incompetence and things are not as rosy as they appear. Take this example - Perths new children's hospital is sitting there completed and unable to be opened, as some idiots agreed to Chinese roofing, which they now discover contains asbestos and the use of inferior cheaper water valves, means the water system is contaminated with lead! It's good to have an insight that one would normally not see as an admiring tourist. Incidentally, this vast state's population is just over 2 million, which is tiny for its landmass, but of course so much of it is uninhabitable. Did I hear anyone say cricket is boring?
    Yesterday we took the hop on hop off bus around the city. We were slightly dubious, but it proved to be a good move, as we learned a lot and it was a quiet day and relatively low in numbers. Places of interest previously under the radar were noted and we 'hopped off' at King's Park and explored. This is a 4kilometre square park on the western edge of the CBD. There are marvellous views of the city and river; a great botanic gardens showcasing the 2500 species of Wild flora found in Western Australia. (Gt Britain totals approx 1600) and wonderful natural bush for the public to explore. It is a marvellous facility for a city and is bigger than Central Park in New York. The weather was warm and sunny and people were out in force, getting together and picnicking en mass and boy do they picnic. There is literally even the kitchen sink, eskis, tables, chairs, rugs, barbies of course and a party is had in the great outdoors.
    I have finished this episode back at the flat. As predicted the weather closed in about 4pm and started to spit with rain. We decided to call it a day at 4.30, managing to grab a cab and arriving back before the heavens opened. Play was abandoned for the day -unbelievable - and this is Australia. It is now blowing a gale out there and pouring. Concerts and Christmas events have been cancelled and tomorrow doesn't look great. It could be that the weather has literally come to England's aid. Well someone needs to!
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  • Day36

    Wellington National Park

    May 9, 2017 in Australia ⋅

    Stayed in a quiet roadside rest area overnight called Ironstone Gully Falls, before heading inland to the Wellington National Park, with the area consisting of rolling meadows and woodland. Drove past Gnomeville, a woodland area covered with well over 50,000 gnomes (no truly accurate figure as the number increases everyday). The area was unexpected and a little bit weird....
    A relaxed lunch and walk through the woods in the sunshine started the afternoon at the discovery forest area. A short drive across the park past the dam, bought us to the Potters Gorge camp area. Right by the side of the Wellington resevoir, the huge camp area in the trees is occupied by 4 cars/vans, super peaceful and serene. A short walk through the woods wondering at huge termite queens in a broken nest (they were massive and quite gross!) before beer at sunset and cooking on the free bbq's.
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East Perth, 6004

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