Provided by: Tourism Tasmania and Brian Dullaghan
Boat Harbour Beach

Boat Harbour Beach

Boat Harbour is a stunning seaside village on Tasmania’s north west coast, sitting on a gentle slope overlooking Bass Strait. Protected by rocky outcrops on either side, the pure white sands and azure waters of Boat Harbour beach glisten like a living magazine cover. A sweeping downhill road into the seaside village descends one into holiday mode with ease as the seascape comes into view. With two petite population areas, there is the option of staying within the beach community just a few steps from the sand or high up on the ridge with breathtaking vistas across Bass Strait.
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St Helens

St Helens

St Helens is the largest town on Tasmania's North-East Coast and just a few kilometres away from Binalong Bay and the southern end of the beautiful beaches of the Bay of Fires. Overlooking Georges Bay, chartered fishing boats cruise offshore for marlin and divers cruise beneath the surface to explore impressive kelp forests, underwater caves and colourful sea life. St Helens offers all the services of a busy town with a positively laid back vibe, and that's just the way the locals and visitors like it. There's no shortage of eateries and shops to hang out in and people watching is a favourite local pastime.
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Queenstown

Queenstown

Queenstown is the gateway to the West Coast with a rich and rugged mining history. It's also close to the edge of Tasmania's World Heritage Wilderness Area and surrounded by great fishing lakes. The town was once the world's richest mining town. The copper mining and mass logging in the early 1900s created a surreal and rocky 'moonscape' of bare coloured conglomerate. Although Mother Nature is slowly creeping back into the landscape, the scenic drive into Queenstown down a spiralling road with over 90 bends is still nothing short of spectacular.
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