Journeys and Itineraries

Queensland is teeming with alluring landscapes, glistening coastline, and animated towns and cities. This vast state is awash with adventures bound to delight, whether you’re journeying on foot, jumping behind the wheel or heading out to sea.
  • Lace up your walking shoes and make the most of Queensland’s stunning great outdoors. From the Great Walks that delve deep into our magnificent National Parks, to easier strolls up to picturesque lookouts and short climbs down to natural swimming holes, there’s sure to be a trail to suit your walking style.
  • Take your campervan through the lush green country, cruise along the coast in a convertible, or steer a 4WD along red dirt-road tracks; Queensland is jam-packed with on-road and off-road driving adventures to suit every traveller.
  • Swimming with sharks, surfing when the swell is up or rafting through raging rapids are sure-fire ways to get your adrenaline soaring. Or you might prefer to slow things down as you float alongside huge turtles or snorkel over colourful coral reefs. Whatever floats your boat, you can find it on the lakes, rivers and oceans that are the lifeblood of our great state.

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Journeys
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Pioneer Valley and Eungella National Park, The

Multiple Locations
A wonderland of waterfalls, refreshingly cool rainforest and the chance to see a platypus in the wild awaits in Eungella National Park. Australia's longest stretch of sub-tropical rainforest, Eungella, (pronounced young-ge-lah), is a must-see attraction.

The Kommo Toera Trail

Multiple Locations
This magnificent walking track allows you to meander under the shade of towering Melaleuca trees to observe a distinctly unique wetland ecosystem. To access the walk, drive 15 minutes north of Mackay towards the Mackay Marina along Harbour Road.

Spectacular National Parks Trail

Multiple Locations
Bushwalking among peculiar boulders, swimming in crystal clear rock pools, spotting native kangaroos and wallabies grazing in open fields are experiences in the Spectacular National Parks Trail as well as opportunities for sampling delicious local produce and wines along the way.

Mount Coolum Summit Track

Multiple Locations
Did you know that Mount Coolum is the second largest rock in the world after Uluru? This impressive dome-shaped rock is 208 metres high and offers spectacular views of the coast and hinterland. There are several sets of stone steps to help you reach the summit.

Twin Falls Circuit, Springbrook National Park

Multiple Locations
Springbrook National Park has breathtaking lookouts, magnificent waterfalls, dense rainforest and ancient Antarctic beech trees. The park is part of Gondwana Rainforests of Australia World Heritage area.

Gladstone City Sights Drive

Multiple Locations
Gladstone might be best known for its impressively large multi commodity port, but there are some hidden gems in this industrial powerhouse waiting to be found. Take this 30 kilometre round-trip itinerary to check out some of Gladstone's diverse industrial, historical, artistic and natural environmental surprises with beach stops, lookouts, industrial tours, botanic gardens, environmental zones and more to check out.

Heritage Walk

Multiple Locations
The prosperity and pioneering heritage of Mackay is reflected within the Central Business District, a collection of beautifully preserved buildings and art, which give an insight into the region's diverse history.

A Natural Adventure through The Mackay Region

Multiple Locations
Escape the modern world with a rugged and remote adventure to lift your spirits and clear your mind. Soak up splendid isolation, peace and tranquility amongst the remoteness of the Mackay Region's National Parks!

The Burnett Circle

Multiple Locations
This is the stuff Australian landscape paintings are made of. With craggy mountain ranges, bottle and grass trees, waterways, picturesque picnic spots, untouched vast stretches of land and blue sky as far as the eye can see, this is the Burnett Circle.

Mount Mitchell track, Main Range National Park

Tarome, Scenic Rim Area
Kicking off from The Crest, your legs will get a good workout as you climb up the northern flank of Mount Mitchell. Climbing steeply around the West Peak (1162 metres) and onto the saddle between the peaks, you’ll eventually end up on a knife-edge ridge above a sheer cliff on the East Peak (1175 metres).
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