New Zealand
Franz Josef Glacier

Here you’ll find travel reports about Franz Josef Glacier. Discover travel destinations in New Zealand of travelers writing a travel blog on FindPenguins.

19 travelers at this place:

  • Day54

    Heli Hike @ Franz Josef Glacier

    February 22, 2018 in New Zealand

    Ein Traum wird war! Und das bei absolutem Kaiserwetter ☀️☀️☀️ kaum zu glauben nach den letzten Tagen!
    Mit dem Helikopter ging’s hoch zum Franz Josef Gletscher (dieser hat eine Länge von ca. 13 km und eine Fließgeschwindigkeit von etwa 5 m/ Tag 🧐)! Schon der Flug war ein Erlebnis und die Aussicht vom Heli überwältigend 🤩🤩 Am Gletscher angekommen mussten erst mal die Steigeisen anlegt werden, vor wir zu unserer 3-stündigen Tour durch und über jede Menge Eis aufbrechen konnten. Ich kann dieses unbeschreibliche Gefühl und die atemberaubenden Aussichten gar nicht in Worte fassen! Es ist definitiv mein absolutes Neuseeland Highlight ⭐️🌟⭐️🌟 Der Gletscher schimmernde in unendlich vielen Blautönen, teilweise waren die Spalten so klein, dass man gerade so hindurch passte 😄! Unser Guide Ellie (wenn überhaupt 1,60 m groß und ein kleines Fliegengewicht) hat uns immer wieder den Weg mit dem Eispickel frei gemacht oder einige Stufen in den Gletscher geschlagen um über diesen weiter nach vorne zu kommen. Die Zeit verging wie im Fluge und nach wahnsinns Eindrücken und Ausblicken 😍😍 ging’s mit dem Helikopter zurück ins Village.Read more

  • Day124

    HELI HIKE, Franz Josef Glacier

    April 22 in New Zealand ⋅ ☀️ 11 °C

    Wirklich ein unglaubliches Erlebnis😍 Leider startete der Tag etwas stressig, da unsere Karte nicht funktionierte, dann ist das online anmelden vor Ort andauernd abgestürzt und da wir pünktlich am Helikopter sein mussten, hat unsere Führerin etwas Stress gemacht und uns den ewig langen Weg zur Abflugstelle gejagt, in unseren dicken und wasserdichten (schweren) Leihklamotten. Der Heliflug hätte gerne etwas länger sein können, 🚁so mal uns eigentlich 30Min. versprochen wurden und es letztendlich nur 5Min. hin und 3Min. zurück waren 🙈🙈
    Aber es war trotzdem der Hammer, mit einer atemberaubenden Aussicht auf den Gletscher.🏔️Oben angekommen, hatten wir eine 2h Wanderung auf dem Gletscher. Der Weg führte über eine Eislandschaft bis die relativ flache, durch Stufen zu erreichende Landschaft in ein Weg überging, der durch enge Gassen inmitten von riesigen und glasblauen Eiswänden entlang führte.
    Gegen Ende kamen wir sogar an einen kleinen Tunnel komplett aus Eis bestehend. Und ab dort ging das Abenteuer richtig los. Der alte Weg war über die letzten Tage vom Regen zerstört wurden und wir mussten einen neuen und eher provisorischen Weg einschlagen, in dem der ein oder andere auch ausrutschte und zwischen den engen Wänden stecken blieb 😂😂
    Wir hatten ein echt genialen Tag mit einer vollen Gruppe und einer echt tollen Führerin, die uns viel über den Gletscher und Co. erzählte. Leider darf man dabei nicht vergessen, wie sehr der Gletscher in den letzten 7 Jahren an Fläche verloren hatte... Man kann den Klimawandel deutlich spüren wenn man vor Ort ist... Doch es war schön so eine tolle Erfahrung noch machen zu könne, bevor der Gletscher zu sehr geschädigt ist um ihn besuchen zu dürfen, ein unglaubliches Erlebnis 😍
    Danach durften wir noch kostenlos in den heißen Thermen vor Ort entspannen😊
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  • Day11

    Franz Josef Glacier, Neuseeland

    November 7, 2018 in New Zealand ⋅ ☁️ 7 °C

    Der Franz Josef Gletscher stand heute auf unserer To-Do-Liste. Leider hatten wir aufgrund der tierliegenden Wolken eine schlechte Sicht auf den Gletscher. Wir konnten nur die Anfänge des Eises erkennen. Eigentlich wollten wir noch den Fox Gletscher begutachten, aber das Wetter hat uns wieder einen Strich durch die Rechnung gemacht (es begann zu regnen und die Wolken waren noch dichter). Daher haben wir uns 2 Stunden in den Hot Pools beim Franz Josef Gletscher gegönnt 😉 es gab 3 Pools mit einmal 36, 38 & 40 °C. Es war super entspannend 😍 Danach sind wir auch schon zu unserer Campsite am Meer gefahren :) (mussten den Weg 2 mal fahren, weil wir eine 1$ Münze nicht hatten... 😂😅)Read more

  • Day153

    Franz Josef Heli Hike...at last!!

    February 15, 2017 in New Zealand ⋅ ☀️ 17 °C

    So finally the day had arrived where we would get to take a helicopter onto the beautiful blue ice of Franz Josef Glacier. Neither of us has ever been on a helicopter before so we were excited for the ride up as well a the hike itself.
    On arrival we were all weighed and given wristbands to detail which of the two helicopters we would be riding on. I found out later that the 'F' printed on mine was code for getting to sit in the front - yay! We weren't allowed any backpacks, just a big bumbag that we could fill up with essentials.
    We were shown into a changing room which smelt of a school cloakroom, lots of smelly shoes and socks, and given some lovely boots to wear that smelt like a million people before us had worn them (I imagine they had) and some thick but clean socks, so at least there was a barrier between you and the stink. We also were given some over trousers to wear to keep us dry and a waterproof jacket. I was fortunate enough to get a nice new jacket which looked like it might be breathable and had some sneaky pockets so I had some additional space for my go pro gadgets.

    After a briefing on how to put on our crampons once on the ice we headed through some rainforest to the helicopter base. There are so so many helicopters taking off and landing and flying around here all of the time. There are multiple companies which offer tours on the ice and then there are many more offering scenic flights of the glaciers and surrounding mountains as well as snow landings up high on the neve of the glaciers (a big lake of snow basically that feeds the glacier).

    We watched a few before us take off and land before it was our turn. The wind from the helicopter wasn't as bad as I had expected when getting on, but it was pretty noisy, thank goodness for the headset. Being in the front seat I quickly got ready to film the awesome views we were bound to see on the way - and then quickly found out that the WiFi on my gopro had been on for ages and my battery was almost nil. Safe to say I was very annoyed at myself, especially as I had also left the spare in the car. I was going to have to be very choosy.

    Take off was smooth, obviously, you just simply lift up into the air. It was pretty strange though to take off like that when you are used to feeling the rumbling of a plane engine and being pushed back into your seat with the acceleration. It felt quite weightless.
    What was also strange was being able to see both ahead and even down below through the many glass windows in front of me. Certainly better than the snippets you see through a small plane window. We took off and headed toward the glacier, turning was also a strange feeling as you tilt sideways. We approached the glacier by following the rainforest covered mountains that stood sentinel either side of it. An incredible view from up here, the trees, the river running from terminal face and the ever increasing expanse of ice that was coming into view the closer that we got. It felt like we were awfully close to all the trees that sat below us and extended up the sides of the mountains to our right, in reality I imagine we were quite far away. It was also a bit turbulent when so close to the mountains and you could feel a few shudders and bumps. I don't much like turbulence on a plane so this made me a little tense to be honest, still, the view was incredible at least.

    As we flew closer to the blue ice of the glacier, its scale became even more obvious, it was massive! Still, it was only when we could see groups of people ahead on the ice that you could really appreciate it. Without the people there you could have thought that a certain patch of ice was only a couple of hundred meters away, but in reality it is far enough away that the people look like ants. The fact that it all looks the same and goes on for so long, there isn't much to offer perspective.

    After only a few minutes in the air we were about to land. The landing pad was barely even possible to make out, save for the people gathered near it. It was a small section of ice, just big enough to land on, that had been levelled only 3 days ago. The glacier moves so much they usually change the landing pad and some of the pathways every 3-5 days.
    On approaching the pilot informed us we should try to move faster than the last group once on the ice as they were about to know what it felt like to have a whole load of wind land on them. Sure enough, just before landing there was a swift response from the people sat around putting on their crampons, all suddenly trying to shield themselves from the blast of air. It was quite amusing to watch.

    We got out pretty quick and made our way off the landing pad whilst trying not to slip on the ice. Within seconds of us getting off the helicopter was back in the air with a lot of noise and a lot of wind. We tried to take his advise, the next copter would be landing soon, but as there seemed to be a backlog of people getting their crampons on, we were like sitting ducks when the next one came in. I knew it would be windy and faced away, but I wasn't really expecting the force and the noise that it brought. The wind was so strong and although didn't last long it arrived with a hell of a force and a lot of noise. It made your whole body vibrate, Rob even found it hard to breathe and it kicked up bits of snow and ice too. If you were standing without crampons I reckon you would have just slid off the ice!

    Once we all had attahced our crampons and had them inspected (and almost been blown away another couple of times), we set off up the Glacier.
    We were quite a young group which was good as we were all able to keep some pace, although in hindsight we could have been a bit more relaxed as there was a backlog of people at the end and a fair bit of waiting around which could have been spent taking in the even more. We learnt that we were only our guides 5th tour group on her own though so I imagine she is still getting used to the pacing and probably thinking more about making sure nothing goes wrong than making sure we all get good photos. It always happens on a tour though, it was the same at Hobbiton. We learnt this time around to stay at the back, that way you can take photos without people in them and there is no one behind you trying to hurry you along. We missed out on a bit of the info and some group chatter at times, but hey, we wanted to see the ice!

    The hike up had less stopping than on the way down as there was less to see in terms of cool crevasses and caves. The view every step of the way was incredible though, the blue ice mixed with the white and the lines of mud that crept in between. Our guide described it as a slow motion river and you can see all the so called waves arching around you, splitting or rising depending on the speed of the glacier.
    Along the way we had to wait while our guide used the heavy pick axe to keep the path usable and had to be a bit careful holding onto guide ropes for certain parts that were a little precarious. For the most part we were not surrounded by towering pieces of ice at this point and so had great views all around. We stopped at a pretty cool carved out section of ice for a photo, it was so brilliantly blue, and then crawled through an ice tunnel which was awesome! Again - just so blue!!! It was pretty cramped to crawl through it and despite the crampons the rest of you just slid about on the walls as you moved through, I made sure to stop a moment to take it in before exiting into the bright sunny light again.

    We stopped at the highest point of our walk where we sat and shared a few silly things about ourselves, for example which mix of animal we would want to be and why. I chose a wheagle, a whale to dive deep and an eagle to fly. Rob chose to be a mix of a Beluga whale and a sloth, because the whales always look happy and sloths love to snooze...typical!

    From where we had stopped we could also see a huge section of rock that was exposed right in the middle of this section of the glacier. It is a steep glacier so from where we were it looked almost like a vertical face half way up. We weren't allowed to go near this section as it is where a lot of ice is carving away and bringing lots of rock with it. We were told if we hear rumbling or crashing that that is probably where we should look. Sure enough we were treated to a huge ice and rock fall shortly after, it didn't look all that massive from where we were (it is still hard to get perspective), but I reckon it was probably bigger than a car and the sound of it cracking and then crashing and rumbling seemed to radiate from all around. We saw another smaller fall a little later and heard a couple more too. They only think they have another 50 years of guiding on this glacier before they will no longer be able to safely do so due to the melting rate. There are some hopes it will start to accumulate faster than it disappears though soon...we will see.

    Eventually we set off back down to the helipad. This time we were walking through crevasses which towered either side of us, we avoided the dangerous ones that seemed to continue to the depths of the earth of course! The ice here was even more blue than before with less of the mud running through it. We were even able to fill up our water from a flowing bit of the ice - it was delicious and so clear compared to our bottled water. IT was a bit tricky at times walking in crampons between these great big ice walls. There was sometimes only enough room for one foot and so you had to shuffle forward without crossing your legs one over the other. Even where you could try to walk normally you had to be careful not to catch a crampon on your trousers or other shoe and go flying. Rob managed to fall over a little of course, he is a bit like a newborn giraffe on his feet at times!
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  • Day301

    Franz Josef Glacier

    March 31 in New Zealand ⋅ ⛅ 54 °F

    Just after yesterday's post, we stopped at Punakaiki to see the Pancake Rocks. Science can't fully explain how the rocks were formed, but they are very distinctive. Pancake is a great description.

    After that the bus pulled into Greymouth for a brief stop at a supermarket. Our next quick stop was in the town of Hokitika, which was once New Zealand's largest town because of the gold. Now, it's a place to buy beautiful greenstone, also called New Zealand jade.

    We arrived in Franz Josef after a very long drive but without incident, and the rest of the evening was me with a cold beer and a great book.

    Four days ago, very heavy rains flooded the river and washed out the town's bridge. Our group was the first to make it back into the town, for which I am very thankful. Because today has been amazing.

    We took a short helicopter lift right onto the glacier, then had a slow but pleasant walk on the ice. Slow because the guides were working on the path while we went, clearing existing steps in the ice and making some new footholds along the way. The rains changed the glacier's landscape quite dramatically, opening huge crevasses and even changing the direction of the river flowing under the ice. Franz Josef Glacier is one of a very few in the world that are located in temperate rainforest areas. They get more rain here than in the Amazon!

    By the way, they had cold weather gear for everyone, including waterproof overpants and jacket, boots, and sheep wool socks, mittens, and hat, although I wore my llama wool hat from Chile instead. We also wore crampons on our boots to make the trek a walk instead of a slide. 😉

    After the trek and helicopter lift back, I was straight in the hot pools at the same business. They only had three that weren't that hot--36, 38, and 40°C. But when it began to sprinkle, I got out of the 40° one to stand in the cold rain. Once I got goosebumps, I was right back in the pool, seemingly much hotter. Nice.

    All of that brings me to about 15:00 today. I usually stop at noon, but I wanted to get today all in one post. It was weird being so close to helicopters again, hearing them flying over the town, back and forth. The last time I heard them was in Afghanistan, and the sound brought back a lot of memories, both good and bad. But it was still a good day despite the bad memories.

    So long [for now] and thanks for all the ICE. ✌️

    P.S.: While on the glacier, we saw several small ice calvings, when the ice at the edge falls off, and we heard a couple of very large ones. The big ones were deep, low rumbles growing in volumes until they crashed into silence. It was unnerving.
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  • Day95

    Franz Josef Gletscher - Ice Explorer

    December 5, 2016 in New Zealand ⋅ ☀️ 3 °C

    Heute beginnt unsere Actionwoche, wir haben uns von den Neuseeländern und allen anderen Touris, die hierherkommen, anstecken lassen und stellen die Natur mal auf einen Nebenschauplatz. Wir haben ja schon darüber geschrieben, dass Action in NZ großgeschrieben wird, doch hier und in der Nähe von Queenstown (Hauptstadt der Action), nimmt das ganz andere Ausmaße an.
    Angefangen damit, dass wir in einem typischen Backpackerquartier gelandet sind (freies unbegrenztes WLAN, freie internationale Ferngespräche, Whirlpool, Frühstück und Gemüsesuppe am Abend), endet es damit, dass wir scheinbar mit Franz Josef (Stadt) einen typischen Skiort vor uns haben. Ski laufen geht aber nicht, deshalb werden wir auf den Gletscher fliegen, um dort in Spalten, Höhlen und auf Eisflächen zu 'wandern'. Gesagt, getan - am Abend vorher gebucht, fliegen wir gegen Mittag mit dem Helikopter und notwendiger Gletscherausrüstung hinauf auf 800 m Höhe. Beim Frühstück im Gemeinschaftssaal fühlen wir uns ins Ferienlager zurückversetzt, aber wir lernen dabei nette Leute aus Schweden, UK und Deutschland kennen und tauschen uns über gute und weniger gute Aktivitäten aus.
    Wir haben super Wetter. Sonne und Wolken im Wechsel lassen das typische Blau des Gletschereises und -wassers sehr schön leuchten. Es sind 11°C und wir haben ungefähr 150 m Eis unter uns. Der Gletscher ist ca. 9,5 km lang, der höchste Punkt ist auf 2.600 m und das Gletscherende auf 250 m Höhe. An seiner dicksten Stelle misst er 300 m, an der dünnsten 16 m und er bewegt sich mit ca. 1,5 m/Tag vorwärts. Im oberen, steilen Bereich, sind es sogar 6-7 m/Tag.
    Harry, unser Guide, weist uns in den Gebrauch der Steigeisen (Crampons) ein und schon gehts los. Am Anfang geht es langsam (Immer wieder warten wir, dass die Vorgruppe weiterrückt) und wenig anspruchsvoll ins Eis 😟. Da sind wir anderes aus Alaska gewöhnt. Aber dann kommen wir in den Advanced Track und jetzt macht es Spaß. Enge Spalten, Höhlen durchkriechen, steile Auf- und Abstiege und eine grandiose Szenerie (Berge, Eis und Eisabgänge und der Regenwald bis dicht an den Gletscher) lassen uns den Anfang vergessen. Es ist toll 😊 und wir wollen mehr. Leider ist nach knapp 3 Stunden schon Schluss und es geht mit dem Hubschrauber zurück.
    Wir haben mit dem Ice Explorer Ticket auch den zeitlich unbegrenzten Zugang zu den Hotpools erworben und nach einer kurzen Kaffeepause entspannen wir uns in 36°C bis 40°C warmen Wasser 😇. Da es uns jetzt richtig gut geht und wir keine Lust auf Abendessen selber machen haben, gehen wir essen. Nach 1 l Cider für Heike machen wir Schluss für heute.
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  • Day104

    NZ South - Gletscher wir kommen!

    October 26, 2016 in New Zealand ⋅ ⛅ 21 °C

    Als wir heute aufwachten trauten wir unseren Augen nicht, die Sonne strahlte und am Himmel hingen nur wenige weiße Wölkchen als hätte es nie geregnet. Und das bedeutete für uns, dass wir doch noch auf den Gletscher konnten.

    Nach einer kurzen Einführung und entsprechender Ausrüstung ging es mit dem Helikopter hoch zum Eis (wir werden hier noch richtige Heli-Experten😉).

    Oben angekommen hieß es Steigbügel an die Stiefel und los. Mit 9 weiteren Teammitgliedern stapften wir unserem Guide hinterher. Drei Stunden ging unsere Tour durch die bizarre Eiswelt des Gletschers.
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  • Day186

    Franz Josef Glacier

    January 1, 2018 in New Zealand ⋅ ☀️ 28 °C

    We spent the first day of the new year at a much anticipated place: the Franz Josef Glacier. We quickly hurried through the overly touristic Franz Josef town and made our way up the road to the glacier. This road follows the glacial river. The valley is filled with beautifully blooming (red) Southern Rata trees.

    Along the road, signs marked the extent of the glacier in the past, and we still had a few kilometers to drive! A sign at the start of the hike showed how quickly it has receded, especially in the last 150 years. Back then, the glacier filled the valley. Now vegetation was filling the newly available land. Different stages of forest growth, from moss to shrubs to trees, show how long it has been since the glacial retreat. Young, light green forest is 50 years old, whereas the red rata only dominates between 120-200 years after the retreat. After 200 years it is taken over by more mature, dark forest. Very interesting, and making the "timeline" visible.

    But more dramatic was the hike itself. The glacial river was filled with small icebergs, chunks of ice that continuously break off the glacier. The trail to the base of the glacier was quite long, especially considering that the parking lot used to be covered in a thick sheet of ice. And the Department of Conservation continuously has to extend the trail to keep up with the receding glacier. When we got to the end, we were disappointed by how small it was. In this case, we weren't being snobby tourists with too high expectations of an attraction. It's a testament to how little ice is left.

    Most shocking was the sign at the start of the hike, installed in 2010, which asked, "Will this be Franz Josef Glacier in 2100?" The picture looked eerily similar to the view we had at that moment. It's only been 7 years.. Unfortunately the only question left asking here is when Franz Josef Glacier will disappear completely.

    On a side note, we had a surprise guest when we returned back to the parking lot, a Kea! A rare alpine parrot. In the winter time, when their food, flowers and insects, becomes scarce they can be quite mischievous and destructive. They eat people's windshield wipers and dig through people's bags. Regardless, they are a beautiful bird with green feathers and orange under their wings. Luckily, the Department of Conservation tracks their movement, warns travelers to keep an eye out and protects their habitat.
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  • Day153

    Franz Josef Heli Hike...part 2!

    February 15, 2017 in New Zealand ⋅ ⛅ 8 °C

    We also came across a pretty big ice cave/passageway that we had to step down into and then slide through on all fours/on your side to get out the other side. It was pretty tricky and very slippery but equally fun. I found that I had to remind myself during these little adventures to also look around me and take in what I was actually clambering through as it would be easy not to. The shapes and curves, the different shades of the blue ice, it is beautiful.

    Rob made this beautiful section of the glacier slightly less graceful when he stumbled on through and decided to toss his pole forward and let go of it, only to see it slide away down the slippery ice and fall almost out of reach. One of the other guys managed to grab it with their pole for him so at least he didn't feel stupid for too long! We also managed to capture this moment seconds before my gopro ran out of battery!

    Soon enough, after walking through yet more crevasses and taking in the sheer awesomeness of this strange landscape, we were back near the helipad and waiting for our flight. This was where we wished more time had been set aside earlier for photos as we ended up waiting for quite some time, surrounded by towering walls of ice, for others to make their way off the ice. We also got an explanation of blue ice at this point which started out good, but then lost me and Rob completely when the guide tried to tell us if there were more bubbles in the ice it might look red. This was shortly after she had correctly explained that when there lots of bubbles it scatters the light more and leads to white looking ice.

    Anyhoo, eventually we made it to the helipad and removed out crampons. It felt weird to have them off, a lot lighter but also we had got used to being much more sure footed on the ice than we now were. We also had to contend with the wind from the helicopters again and I almost got blown over this time!
    Heading back I got the front seat to myself and made the most of the views once again, only with Robs phone instead of my gopro this time. Taking off this way you really realise how steep the glacier is as you lift off and then drop a little as you go down. We took a different route this time, following a path that went more down the middle between the two mountains that flanked the glacier. We could see the river all the way to the sea and the pilot explained how a lot of the lakes we could see were formed from large chunks of ice that had once broken off and melted, long, long ago. It was a stunning view, and crazy to think how close we are to the sea when we have just been walking on ice.
    Approaching the landing pad we were treated to a large and very steep turn that practically had us sideways which was fun. It must be a pretty awesome job getting to fly this all day.

    We were thankful to finally get out of the boots, especially as my feet were wet and cold and headed straight for the hot pools next door that we got free entry to. We couldn't wait!
    Compared to the last lot of hot pools we had visited, which were in the middle of nowhere, smelly and muddy, these were the total opposite. A very luxurious version, but then it was also far less natural and housed more people as a result. It might not have had the same authenticity as the other pools, but it was still delightfully warm and was a great place to just relax.
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  • Day156

    Franz Josef Glacier

    February 7, 2017 in New Zealand ⋅ ☀️ 14 °C

    Hier hatten wir mehr Glück was das Wetter angeht, demensprechend waren allerdings auch mehr Leute hier. Der Gletscher ansich war dann eigentlich genauso enttäuschend wie der Fox. Weit weg und dreckig. Da wir aber immernoch zu viert unterwegs waren, war es trotzdem ganz lustig. Auf dem Weg zurück zum Auto unterhält Sonja sich noch mit Frederick über "die gute alte Zeit" im Biddy Kate's und über die Leute. Und plötzlich standen Sophie und Matthis vor uns. Wir konnten es alle kaum glauben, umarmten uns, schüttelten Hände und mussten lachen. Jonathan, der die beiden ja nicht kannte, war erstmal ein bisschen verwirrt :D Ein wirklich schöner und lustiger Zufall :)
    Wieder an den Autos angekommen hieß es dann wieder Abschied nehmen. Da Matthias und ich in die entgegengesetzte Richtung weiterfuhren, war es diesmal auch eher unwahrscheinlich, die beiden nochmal zu treffen. Es wurden noch ein paar Reisetips ausgetauscht und weiter ging es. Nächster Stop: Wanaka!
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You might also know this place by the following names:

Franz Josef Glacier, Franz-Josef-Gletscher, Rhewlif Franz Josef, Glaĉero Franz Josef, Glaciar Franz Josef, Franz Josefi liustik, Glacier François-Joseph, Ledenjak Franz Josef, Ghiacciaio Franz Josef, フランツ・ジョセフ氷河, 프란츠요제프 빙하, Franz Josefgletsjer, Ледник Франца-Иосифа, Franz Joseph, Franz Josef Buzulu, Льодовик Франца Йосифа, 法蘭士·約瑟夫冰川

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