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From Wrest Point Casino looking across the marina with Mount Wellington in the background
 

Hobart
Attractive and small state capital located on the hills around the Derwent River.
Tasmania's capital city. Beautifully located on the hills around the Derwent River.

Hobart is Tasmania's capital city. It is unique amongst the state capitals in that it has a strong sense of its colonial, nineteenth century heritage and still happily enjoys the notion that it is nothing more than a big country town.

Named after Robert Hobart, Secretary of State for War and the Colonies at the time of its settlement, it is Tasmania's chief port.

 

Climate
It is protected from the worst of the island's weather and consequently has an average annual rainfall of 630 mm and a temperature range from a summer monthly average of 21C (February) to a winter monthly average of 11C (July). These figures tend to hide the fact that it often snows in winter on Mount Welling ton just behind Hobart and that it rarely experiences truly hot days in midsummer, although this is a case of definition with many days reaching beyond 30C.

The city lies on either side of the Derwent River and is partially protected by Mount Wellington in the west, which dominates the landscape from a height of 1270 m, and Mount Nelson to the south. This dramatic landscape actually results in a series of microclimates which produce considerable variations within the city. The western suburbs experience more rain and the southern suburbs have mild on-shore breezes during the summer months. In part this is what makes Battery Point Hobart's most desirable address.

 

Population
The population of the city is relatively stable. There were 164 400 people in 1976 and this had risen by less than 10 000 by 1983 when the population was 173 700 and less than another 10 000 to 183 500 in 1990. The stability and smallness of the population means that house prices, unlike every mainland city, have remained relatively low. Equally job opportunities in the city are limited.

Tasmania is the most non-urbanised of all the Australian states with only 40.2 per cent of its population living in, Hobart, the capital city. This compares dramatically with New South Wales, where 74.7 per cent of the state's population live in Sydney, Wollongong or Newcastle and even the Northern Territory where 46.6 per cent of the population live in Darwin.

 

 

Constitution Dock at night time
 

Hobart's Beauty
It is widely recognised that Hobart is one of Australia's most beautiful cities. Its location on the Derwent, its straggling, irregular appearance, and the distinctive old world charm of its docklands and port have often been written about in the most glowing terms.

Mark Twain, in his book Following the Equator (he was obviously seriously off-course when he visited Hobart), offered a eulogy to the city's charms:

'How beautiful is the whole region, for form, and grouping, and opulence, and freshness of foliage, and variety of colour, and grace and shapeliness of the hills, the capes, the promontories; and then, the splendour of the sunlight, the dim, rich distances, the charm of the water-glimpses! And it was in this paradise that the yellow-liveried convicts were landed, and the Corps-bandits quartered, and the wanton slaughter of the kangaroo-chasing black innocents consummated on that autumn day in May, in the brutish old time. It was all out of keeping with the place, a sort of bringing of heaven and hell together.'

 

Hobart's History
Hobart had the most inauspicious of beginnings. Its sole raison d'etre was to keep the French out of Australia. Fearful that the French might try to establish a colony on the island Governor Philip Gidley King sent Lieutenant John Bowen, with a party of 49 including 35 convicts, to establish a settlement on the Derwent River.

The town's economic raison d'etre was as a port. In its early days it must have been a wild and unruly place. One historian has written on the population of early Hobart:

'Such a hard and inhospitable place inevitably attracted a certain kind of person. By the 1820s the flotsam and jetsam of the world, men seeking refuge from the law or seeking isolation from other human beings, has been drawn to the shores of the island. Some of the men came as convicts and were emancipated; some came as convicts and fled into the bush; and some walked off boats and ships in Hobart Town or Launceston and became sealers, whalers, farm hands or drifters. They were rough frontiersmen. Not frontiersmen in the sense of opening up new land; frontiersmen in the sense that they despoiled and exploited everything and everyone they saw. It was against these men's natures to form a 'posse' to join forces with the military. They had laws of their won and those laws had nothing to do with the statutes and regulations which were being formulated in London.'

By 1827 Hobart was a thriving port with an estimated population of 5 000. It was the centre of trade not only for Tasmania but also for the sealers operating on the islands in Bass Strait and the whalers who were sailing the southern oceans. Its chief exports included sealskins and whale oil as well as hides, wool and an extract derived from wattle. Ships from Europe, China, Batavia, Singapore and the United States all used the port.

The problem of Hobart was that it was always at the mercy of trade. It has no enduring economic base and the hinterland it served was simply not large or diverse enough to sustain its existence.

By the 1830s the sealing trade had virtually disappeared. Whaling continued but the need to find an additional industry led to the establishment of considerable shipbuilding facilities. The quality of Tasmanian hardwoods, combined with the excellent port facilities, meant that by the 1850s Hobart was building more ships than all the other Australian ports combined. The inevitable march of technology saw ship design change to vessels driven by steam and manufactured out of steel. Hobart's timber-based shipbuilding industry was in decline by the end of the century.

Since World War I Hobart's economic livelihood, particularly in an industrial context, has been largely determined by the cheapness of its hydro electric power. This has given the city a small industrial base. However by the standards of the mainland cities Hobart is the least industrialised of all the state capitals.

At Boyer, near Hobart, there is an Australian Newsprint Mill which exploits the state's combination of timber reserves, hydro electricity and water supply. Risdon on the north eastern shore of the Derwent has an industrial area where electrolytic zinc, superphosphate and sulphuric acid are produced.

Apart from these heavy industries the city is dependent on light industry. There is a cannery and a number of fruit processing works. Furniture manufacture, silk and textile printing and the manufacture of soft drinks are typical light industry activities.

Perhaps the most famous of Hobart's light industries is the Cadbury factory at Claremont where chocolates and confectionery have been manufactured since 1920. The complex now covers an area of over 100 ha and is owned by the multinational Cadbury-Schweppes company.

 

Wrest Point Casino from Battery Point
 

In recent times tourism to the city has increased significantly fuelled by the establishment of Australia's first legal casino at Sandy Bay. The Wrest Point Hotel-Casino, with its distinctive 64 m high cylindrical tower, now has a number of competitors on the mainland states but still attracts significant numbers of tourists to its gambling tables.

In recent times Tasmania has become a popular retreat for people wishing to practice an alternative lifestyle. The Huon Valley and the rural areas around Hobart have been settled by potters, woodworkers and craftspeople who sell their wares in the gift shops which have sprung up in the city centre.

There is a very real possibility that Hobart will always lag behind its mainland counterparts. There is no reason why it shouldn't remain as a colonial outpost at the edge of the world. It is hard to imagine that the city will ever develop a late twentieth century high rise skyline and there seems little possibility that it will ever experience an economic boom which will force it to abandon its distinctive nineteenth century charm.

 


 

 

Things to see:   [Top of page]

The City's Major Attractions
It is widely accepted that the highlights of the city include the magnificent Botanical Gardens, the untouched historic charm of Battery Point, the mixture of history and modern charm to be found around the docks and Salamanca Place, and the density of historic building in the city's central business district. Beyond these essentially historic explorations there are also a number of trips around the city - the most popular of which are the journey up Mount Wellington and the boat trips to the Cadbury factory, down the Derwent and through the D'Entrecasteaux Channel.

 

 

Tasman Bridge over the Derwent
 

The Royal Tasmanian Botanical Gardens
The Royal Tasmanian Botanical Gardens lie on the banks of the Derwent River just beyond Government House. The land was originally a 50 acre (20.2 ha) grant to a farmer, John Hangan, in 1806. By 1826, with a widespread agreement that Hobart Town should be the capital of Van Diemen's Land, Governor Arthur had plans drawn up for Government House and an adjoining Botanic Gardens. The Gardens first superintendent, William Davidson, was appointed in 1828. He was paid 100 per year and given a house (which still stands in the gardens) which was built in 1829. Over the next five years Davidson imported plants from England while, at the same time, collecting over 150 native species from Mount Wellington. The garden grew progressively during the nineteenth century. An interesting footnote from this period is the fact that Martin Cash (distant relative of Pat Cash and more famously one of Van Diemen's Land's most notorious bushrangers) worked as an overseer in the gardens between 1854-56.

An excellent map and comprehensive history of the gardens is provided in the brochure Let's talk about the Royal Tasmanian Botanical Gardens. The brochure provides details about the historic Arthur Wall (built by Governor Arthur in 1829), the Rossbank Observatory site (the site of an observatory built by Governor Franklin in 1840), the Conservatory, Rosarium, Floral Clock, Fern House and Tropical Glasshouse.

 

 

A street scene in Battery Point
 

Battery Point
Battery Point has no equal in any other Australian city. It is a much superior Tasmanian equivalent of the Rocks area in Sydney but, whereas the Rocks are a real tourist haunt, Battery Point is a very elegant 'suburb' with an extraordinary concentration of beautifully preserved nineteenth century houses.

The only way to experience Battery Point is to simply walk up Kelly's Steps (probably built for Captain James Kelly in 1839-40) from Salamanca Place and start wandering through the winding streets. Every corner offers a surprise and every streetscape is characterised by charm and elegance.

Battery Point gets its name from the Mulgrave battery of guns which were mounted on the headland in 1818. This naming comes relatively late as the point was settled by Europeans as early as 1804. Up until the 1830s the point was primarily rural but it was around this time that building started with the completion of Stowell and Secheron House (built around 1831 and located at 21 Secheron Road) and the construction of the impressive warehouses which still stand in Salamanca Place.

By 1850 Salamanca Place and Battery Point had become the marine focal point of the city. Sailors from all over the world came to the area - some lived in the houses on the point, others used the numerous pubs around the docks for shoreside recreation - and sailors' and workers' cottages were built in an area which was already noted for its gracious Georgian mansions. In this sense Battery Point is a unique combination of living styles. Neat, tiny cottages owned by working people stand next to mansions in an streetscape which includes roads which wind around the point and even 'village greens' designed to mimic the streets of rural and urban England.

The most impressive and famous building in Battery Point is St George's Church (or, more particularly, its tower). The church was built between 1836-38 and the tower, a James Blackburn design, was added in 1847. It is regarded as the finest Greek Revival Church in Australia with its impressive Doric portico and decorative carvings.

A number of the cottages at Battery Point are used as guest houses. Barton Cottage at 72 Hampden Road was built in 1837 by Captain William Wilson and now is used as a bed and breakfast facility. Similarly Colville Cottage (1877) at 32 Mona Street, Cromwell Cottage (1880) at 6 Cromwell Street, and the impressive two-storey Tantallon Lodge (1906) at 8 Mona Street, all provide unique and historic accommodation.

It is fun to explore Battery Point enjoying the sense of surprise offered by the whole area. If you want something a little more organised the National Trust offers conducted walking tours on Saturday mornings.

 

 

Salamanca Place
 

History and modern charm around the docks and Salamanca Place
If there is a central point to Hobart is must be the docks and Salamanca Place. It is here, every year, that the victorious yacht which has led the fleet from Sydney-Hobart arrives. It is here that, each weekend, locals and visitors mix and mingle in the excellent Salamanca Markets. And, it is here, that the old Georgian warehouses (built between 1830-50) have been converted into excellent restaurants, galleries, craft and gift shops. It is widely recognised that the Salamanca Place warehouses are the finest dockside Georgian warehouses remaining in Australia. Although built at different times and without any apparent architectural consistency they form a coherent whole partly because of the consistent use of stone and partly because they seem to be in proportion to each other.

 

The Historic Buildings in the City
There is a pamphlet, Let's Talk About Hobart's Historic Buildings, which concentrates on the important historic buildings and sites in the city's central business district. If you are not overwhelmed by the buildings at Battery Point and Salamanca Place it is worthwhile walking up into the main part of the city and exploring Davey and Macquarie Streets where there are nearly sixty National Trust classification buildings squeezed into two streets. The visitor can see most of the important buildings by completing a circuit from the City Hall up Macquarie Street to Harrington Street then down towards Salamanca Place and back along Davey Street).

 

Government Offices at the end of Salamanca Place
 

The buildings of particular note in the CBD include the Commissariat Store (1808-10) at 40 Macquarie Street (Hobart's oldest building), the Bond Store (1824) behind the Commissariat, the Tasmanian Museum and Art Gallery (1863) and the Town Hall, with its impressive ballroom, which was built in 1864.

The old Court House complex in Murray Street incorporates the Supreme Court (1823-24), the Treasury Offices (1859-64) and the Deeds Office (1884). Over the road from the Court House, although it now longer stands, was the site of the colony's first gaol. Further up Macquarie Street are the Tasmanian Club (1846), runs of stone houses dating from the 1850s, St Joseph's Church (1840).

In Davey Street, opposite St David's Park, are a number of brick houses dating from the 1840s and 1850s. Next to St David's Park is the Parliament House (first used in 1855) and beyond, in Murray Street, is the Customs House Hotel (first licensed in 1844).

Of particular note is the Theatre Royal at 29 Campbell Street which was built in 1837 and is recognised as the oldest theatre in Australia. The spectacular Georgian interior is a reminder of the possibility for sophistication which existed in the colonies in the 1830s. It is claimed that the theatre has a ghost. Perhaps, more significantly, the stage has been such theatrical luminaries as Laurence Olivier and Noel Coward.

Anglesea Barracks

Further up Davey Street are the Anglesea Barracks. Built in 1814 they are recognised as the oldest military establishment still in use in Australia. A pamphlet Let's Talk About Anglesea Barracks provides a detailed history of the barracks and a map with details of each of the major buildings in the complex.

The barracks were originally built on the instructions of Governor Lachlan Macquarie who, during his visit to Van Diemen's Land in 1811, became concerned about the inadequate facilities for the military in Hobart. Over the next decade (it seems that Macquarie's enthusiasm wasn't matched by the local authorities) the Barracks were built with the foundation stone being laid in 1814 and troops occupying some of the buildings by 1818.

Any tour of the barracks should include the Guard House (1838), the Hospital (1818), the Military Gaol (1846), the Officers Quarters (1814) and the Old Drill Hall (1824). It is possible to visit the Barracks from Monday to Friday between 8.00 am - 10.00 pm however, at this time, many of the buildings are not open to the public. A free guided tour is held every Tuesday at 11.00 am.

 

Mount Wellington
Towering over the city is Mount Wellington which is 1270 m high. Often mistaken for a dormant volcano it is in fact an igneous intrusion known to geologists as a sill. The dolerite rock which makes the mountain was emplaced in a molten state (known as 'magma') about 175 million years ago but it never reached the Earth's surface at the time of its emplacement and so could not form a volcano. What happened was that once the molten magma reached a certain level during its upward movement through the Earth's crust, it spread out laterally in a sheet-like form, bodily lifting the horizontal sedimentary strata which still lay above it, and them cooling slowly to form the present rock. This type of 'igneous intrusion' is called a 'sill', and the vertical columns which characterise the present Tasmanian dolerite landforms formed as a result of contraction during the cooling. In the case of Mt Wellington and many other Tasmanian peaks, the sedimentary strata which originally overlaid the dolerite have since been removed by erosion.

Mount Wellington was first sighted by Captain Bligh in 1785 and named Table Hill. In Christmas Day 1798 George Bass became the first European to climb the mountain and to enjoy the spectacular view across the Derwent River and down the D'Entrecasteaux Channel.

It has become one of the major sites of Hobart and over the years it has been climbed by such famous people as Charles Darwin (he took 5 hours to reach the summit in 1836), Lady Franklin (reputedly the first white woman to reach the summit in the late 1830s), and the novelist Anthony Trollope who, having climbed it in 1872, dismissed it as 'just enough of a mountain to give excitement to ladies and gentlemen in middle life'.

 

Risdon Cove
About 8 km up the Derwent River from Hobart is Risdon Cove, the site of the first formal white settlement of Tasmania. It was named after William Risdon, the second officer on one of the two ships which arrived in the area in 1793. Settlement occurred at Risdon Cove in 1803 but the soil was poor and within a year relocation to Hobart had occurred. It is worth remembering, while visiting this historic site, that there was a major massacre of Aborigines here within months of the establishment of the settlement. It was the beginning of an act of genocide which nearly wiped out all traces of the island's original inhabitants.

The National Parks and Wildlife Service have developed the site and there is an excellent audio visual display in the visitor centre which explains the story of the early British settlement of the island.

 

Boat trips to the Cadbury factory
Every city has its major tourist attraction and a boat trip to chocolate heaven seems to be amongst the most popular in Hobart. The Derwent Explorer departs from the Brooke Street Pier, Franklin Wharf and makes its way up river to the Cadbury factory at Claremont where, apart from the educational interest of seeing chocolate being produced, the visitor gets an opportunity to sample and to purchase the product.

 

Other Cruises
A number of other cruises are available which, avoiding chocolate, go around the harbour and down the Derwent and through the D'Entrecasteaux Channel.

The history of the city, the bustling weekend markets at Salamanca Place, the proximity of Australia's most famous convict ruins at Port Arthur, and the sense of being in another country, all add to the appeal of the city.

 

Rafting the Franklin
Peregrine Travel operate a rafting expedition on the Franklin River which departs from Hobart on Sundays between November and April. The Lower Franklin Wilderness Expedition departs on Fridays between November and April, tel: (03) 9662 2700 or the Peregrine Travel office in your state capital.

 

This Week in Tasmania, a free guide widely available in hotels and tourist places in Hobart, offers an extensive guide to restaurants, hotels and motels in the city centre. The inevitable drawing power of the seafood restaurants around Constitution Dock is essential for anyone wanting to enjoy reasonably priced, and deliciously fresh, seafood.

 

 

 

 

 

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Victoria

Aireys Inlet  Alberton Alexandra Anakie  Anglesea Antwerp  Apollo Bay  Apsley Ararat Australian Businesses for sale Avenel  Avoca   Bacchus Marsh  Bairnsdale  Ballan  Ballarat  Balmoral Bannockburn   Barmah   Barwon Heads  Bass   Baxter  Bed and Breakfasts for sale Beaufort  Beech Forest Beechworth  Belgrave  Bells Beach  Benalla Bendigo Berwick  Beulah Beveridge Birchip  Blackwood  Bogong Boort  Box Hill Bright Broadford  Broadwalk Business Brokers  Bruthen  Buchan Buckland  Buninyong Businesses for sale Camperdown Cann River Cape Otway Caravan Parks for sale  Carisbrook Casterton Castlemaine  Charlton  Chewton  Chiltern  Churchill  Clunes  Cobden  Cobram Cohuna Colac  Coleraine  Corinella  Corryong  Cowes Craigieburn  Cranbourne Cressy  Creswick Croydon  Dandenong Dargo  Daylesford Derrinallum Dimboola Donald  Donnybrook Spa Dromana Drouin Drysdale Dunkeld  Dunolly Eaglehawk Echuca  Edenhope Eildon Eldorado Eltham Emerald Euroa Falls Creek Farms for sale  Ferntree Gully Flinders Foster Frankston French Island  Geelong Genoa Gisborne  Glenrowan Goroke Grantville Graytown  Great Western Guildford Halls Gap Hamilton Harcourt Harrietville  Harrow Hastings  Healesville Heathcote Heidelberg Hepburn Springs Heyfield  Heywood Hopetoun Horsham Hotels for sale  Inglewood Inverleigh Inverloch Inverloch Jamieson Jeparit  Kallista Kalorama  Kaniva Katamatite Keilor  Kerang Kilmore Kinglake Koondrook  Koo-wee-rup Korumburra Koroit  Kyabram Kyneton Lake Bolac Lake Condah Lakes Entrance Lake Tyers Lancefield Lavers Hill Leongatha Licola Lilydale Lismore Lorne Macarthur  Maffra Maldon Mallacoota Malmsbury  Mansfield Management Rights for sale  Marlo Maryborough Marysville Meeniyan Melbourne  Melton Melville Caves Meredith Metung Milawa Mildura Minyip  Mirboo North Mitta Mitta Moe-Yallourn Moliagul  Monbulk  Mornington Mortlake Morwell  Motels for sale  Mount Beauty Mount Buffalo Mount Buller  Mount Hotham  Mount Macedon Mount Baw Baw Moyston Murchison  Murrayville Murtoa  Myrtleford Nagambie Nathalia Natimuk  Nelson Newhaven Nhill  Noojee  Numurkah  Nyah West  Ocean Grove Olinda Omeo Orbost Ouyen Pakenham Patchewollock Paynesville Penshurst  Peterborough Phillip Island Point Lonsdale Pomonal Poowong Port Albert  Port Fairy Port Welshpool Portarlington Portland  Portsea  Powelltown  Princess Margaret Rose Caves Port Campbell  Puckapunyal  Pyramid Hill  Queenscliff  Rainbow  Red Cliffs Red Hill  Robinvale Romsey Rosebud  Rosedale Rupanyup Rushworth Rutherglen Sale  San Remo Sea Lake Serpentine  Serviceton Seymour  Shoreham Shepparton Sherbrooke  Skipton  Smeaton  Smythesdale  Somers Sorrento St Arnaud St Leonards Stanhope  Stawell Steiglitz Stratford Strathmerton Suggan Buggan Sunbury  Swan Hill Talbot Tallangatta Tarnagulla Tarraville  Tatura  Terang Timboon Tintaldra  Toora  Tooradin  Torquay Trafalgar Traralgon Trawool Trentham Tungamah  Turriff  Violet Town Wahgunyah  Walhalla Walkerville Wangaratta Warracknabeal  Warragul Warrandyte Warrnambool  Warburton Wedderburn  Werribee Whitfield Williamstown Wilsons Promontory  Winchelsea Wodonga  Wonthaggi  Woodend Wycheproof  Yackandandah Yambuk Yarra Glen Yarra Junction Yarragon Yarram Yarrawonga Yea Young  Broadwalk Business Brokers  Businesses for sale   Brisbane Businesses for sale  Gold Coast Businesses for sale  Sydney Businesses for sale  Australian Businesses for sale Motels for sale  Hotels for sale  Caravan Parks for sale  Businesses for sale  Coffs Harbour Businesses for sale Caravan parks for sale  Motels for sale  Hotels for sale  Vic caravan parks for sale  Motels for sale Victoria Hotels for sale Victoria

 

Tasmania

  Australian Businesses for sale Ansons  Bay Avoca  Beaconsfield Beauty Point  Bed and Breakfasts for sale Bicheno Boat Harbour  Bothwell Branxholm  Bridgewater Bridport  Brighton  Broadwalk Business Brokers  Bronte Park Bruny Island Buckland  Burnie  Businesses for sale Bushy Park Cambridge Campbell Town Caravan Parks for sale  Chudleigh Cleveland  Colebrook  Coles Bay Cradle Mountain Cressy  Cygnet    Deddington Deloraine  Derby Derwent Bridge Devonport  Dover Dunalley Eaglehawk Neck Evandale Exeter Falmouth  Farms for sale  Fingal  Flinders Island  Forth Franklin  Geeveston George Town Gladstone Gould's Country Hadspen  Hamilton  Hastings Hobart  Hotels for sale  Huonville Kempton  Kettering King Island Kingston Koonya  Latrobe  Launceston Lilydale  Longford  Luina Management Rights for sale  Maria Island  Marrawah Middleton Miena Mole Creek  Motels for sale  National Park New Norfolk  Nubeena  Oatlands Orford  Ouse  Penguin  Perth  Pioneer Poatina  Pontville  Port Arthur  Port Sorell  Queenstown  Railton  Renison Bell Richmond  Ringarooma Rokeby  Rosebery  Rosevears Ross  Saltwater River  Savage River Scamander  Scottsdale Sheffield  Sidmouth  Smithton Snug  Somerset Sorell  Southport  St Helens St Marys  Stanley  Strahan Strathgordon Swansea Taranna  Tarraleah  Tomahawk Triabunna Tunbridge  Ulverstone Waratah Weldborough Westbury Wilmot  Windemere Woodbridge Wynyard  Zeehan  Young  Broadwalk Business Brokers  Businesses for sale   Brisbane Businesses for sale  Gold Coast Businesses for sale  Sydney Businesses for sale  Australian Businesses for sale Motels for sale  Hotels for sale  Caravan Parks for sale  Businesses for sale  Coffs Harbour Businesses for sale Caravan parks for sale  Motels for sale  Hotels for sale   tas caravan parks for sale  Motels for sale Tasmania  Hotels for sale Tasmania

South Australia

Adelaide Adelaide Hills Aldgate  Aldinga  Andamooka Angaston Ardrossan Arkaroola Auburn  Australian Businesses for sale  Balaklava  Barmera  Beachport  Bed and Breakfasts for sale Beltana Berri  Bethany  Birdwood  Blanchetown Blinman Booleroo Centre Bordertown  Bridgewater  Broadwalk Business Brokers   Bruce Burra  Businesses for sale Cape Jervis Carrieton Caravan Parks for sale  Clare Coober Pedy  Coonalpyn  Coonawarra Coorong Copley  CrafersCrystal Brook Curramulka  Echunga  Edithburgh Eudunda  Farms for sale  Gawler   Gladstone Glendambo  Goolwa  Greenock    Gumeracha Hahndorf  Hawker Hotels for sale  Innamincka  Jamestown  Kadina  Kangaroo Island Kapunda Karoonda Keith Kingston-on-Murray Kingston South East Lameroo  Laura  Leigh Creek  Lobethal  Loxton  Lyndhurst Lyndoch Maitland  Mallala  Mambray Creek  Management Rights for sale  Mannum  Marion Bay  Marla Marree McLaren Vale Melrose  Meningie Milang  Millicent  Minlaton Mintaro  Moonta Morgan Mount Barker  Mount Gambier  Motels for sale  Mount Pleasant    Murray Bridge  Mylor Naracoorte  Nuriootpa   Oodnadatta  Orroroo Padthaway  Parachilna Paringa Penola  Penwortham Peterborough  Pinnaroo Port Augusta Port Broughton Port Clinton Port Elliot  Port Germein Port MacDonnell Port Noarlunga Port Pirie Port Victoria Port Vincent Port Wakefield Quorn Renmark Reynella  Riverton  Robe  Roseworthy Roxby Downs Salisbury Seppeltsfield Sevenhill Snowtown  Spalding Springton  Stansbury  Stirling Strathalbyn Summertown Swan Reach Tailem Bend Tanunda  Tarlee Terowie Tintinara Truro  Victor Harbor  Waikerie  Wallaroo  Warooka Watervale  Wellington  Williamstown  Willunga Wilmington Wilpena Pound  Woomera Yankalilla   Yorketown Young  Broadwalk Business Brokers  Businesses for sale   Brisbane Businesses for sale  Gold Coast Businesses for sale  Sydney Businesses for sale  Australian Businesses for sale Motels for sale  Hotels for sale  Caravan Parks for sale  Businesses for sale  Coffs Harbour Businesses for sale Caravan parks for sale  Motels for sale  Hotels for sale  

 

Northern Territory

Adelaide River Alice Springs Arltunga Arnhem Land Barrow Creek Batchelor Bathurst Island  Borroloola Daly River Daly Waters Darwin Dunmarra Erldunda  Escape Cliffs  Glen Helen   Gove Peninsula Groote Eylandt Hermannsburg Humpty Doo Kakadu National Park Katherine Kings Canyon Larrimah  Mataranka Melville Island Newcastle Waters Pine Creek  Port Essington Raffles Bay  Renner Springs  Roper Bar Ross River  Tanami Tennant Creek  Ti Tree Timber Creek  Uluru Victoria River  Wauchope Wollogorang  Motels for sale Northern Territory   Hotels for sale Northern Territory

 

 

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