Jervis Bay, Australia: One of the Most Beautiful World Places

Jervis Bay, Australia

Jervis Bay Australia: One of the Most Beautiful World Places – On the south coast of New South Wales in Australia, you will find the Jervis Bay, one of the most beautiful places in the world.

The green waters, the white sand (said to possess the whitest sand in the world), the whales are some of the reasons worth including this destination in your list if you set foot to Australia.

Things to do:

Watch Whales

whales web

You can spot whales on the shore with a little luck when they swim with their young; however, the best way to witness them is on a boat tour. They say that it is one of the most beautiful places to see their annual migration, taking place from June to November. And you can see dolphins too!

Relax on the beach

Hyams BeachHuskisson Beach and Pebbly Beach are recommended to have some relax times. Don’t be surprised if you see kangaroos on the beach. Just be friendly with them!

Explore Booderee National Park

Jervis Bay, Australia

Discover the beauty of Booderee National Park, where the beaches are isolated and the bays calm. If you’re a camping lover, this is the right place. Choose the beaches Green Patch, Bristol Point, and Cave – they’re the most popular! However, if you want to avoid the hassle of carrying your staff, you can rent a paperback camp, 4 kilometers from Huskisson. In the park, you can also explore the botanic gardens.

Scuba Dive and Snorkelling

You can’t be in a place like this without exploring the seabed. You may have the chance to be approached by humpbacks whales, showing you their beauty.

Dine at Husky Pub (Huskisson Hotel)

It is one of the most famous spots to eat! You can admire uninterrupted views across the bay and have great food with live music (Friday and Saturday).

Tip: During the night, look for the bioluminescence algae known as Noctiluca, on protected beaches.  It is the most glowy thing in Jervis Bay, and it is a unique phenomenon. It’s hard to predict the best nights for Noctiluca scintillans, however, it seems to be most common in the warmer months

algae web

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