Every country town seems to be filled with these beautiful sandstone block homes. This is a particularly nice one.
From the lookout, looking into Alligator Gorge. Mt Remarkable.
They call this ‘The Terraces’. These terraces were formed by water in Alligator Creek. Mt Remarkable.
Steve standing against the red cliffs in Alligator Gorge, Mt Remarkable.
Beautiful red cliffs at Alligator Gorge, Mt Remarkable.
The red cliffs were quite beautiful, as were the trees growing in the gorge. Mt Remarkable
The chasm at Mt Remarkable Alligator Gorge.
Unfortunately the map is a bit scratched, but if you look carefully you can see Goyders Line passing midway through Spencers Gulf and Eyre Peninsula. There’s a lot of South Australia above the line!
The steel works at Whyalla, taken from The Hummock.
And on the other side of The Hummock – the beach. Low tide goes out a long way. Whyalla.
The perfect campsite. Near Port Gibbon
Idyllic wine o’clock from our campsite, near Port Gibbon
Meditating, at wine o’clock. near Port Gibbon
View out of the bedroom window – we really liked this campsite. near Port Gibbon
The setting sun on the red cliffs at our campsite, near Port Gibbon.
Sunset, looking towards the east, from our campsite near Port Gibbon.
Sunset from our campsite near Port Gibbon.
A chance meeting at Tumby Bay, with Steve and Leonie from back home.
The unique public seating throughout Port Lincoln took my fancy.
We were both amazed at the beauty of this public seat in Port Lincoln. It’s completed decorated with tiles.
Flinders and his cat, Trim. Flinders mapped this coastline in 1801. Port Lincoln
Priscilla (our motorhome) inspecting the fishing fleet at Port Lincoln. Serious problems for fish this lot!
The silos and port for the wheat industry. Note the conveyor belt that takes the grain out for bulk-loading onto the ships. Photo taken from near the townsite, Port Lincoln.