Green Waters                


Ball's Pyramid-Australia

Ball's Pyramid is an erosion remnant of a shield volcano and caldera that formed about 7 million years ago. The pyramid was named after Lieutenant Henry Lidgbird Ball, who discovered it in 1788 on the same trip as when he discovered Lord Howe Island. The first successful climb to the summit was made on 14 February 1965 by a team of climbers from the Sydney Rock Climbing Club.

The Devil's Bath-New Zealand

This neon green prominent geothermal feature gets its name by locals who believe the color and smell comes from the devil as he bathes in the pool. The color of the water is actually from sulphur deposits.

Wave Rock Hyden-Western Australia
14 meters high, and 110m long, the face of Wave Rock is believed to have formed over 2700 million years ago. The colors of the Wave are caused by the rain washing chemical deposits (carbonates and iron hydroxide) down the face, forming vertical stripes of grays reds and yellows.
Moeraki Boulders-New Zeland (Australian and Oceanic Region)

The Moeraki Boulders are large spherical boulders lying along a stretch of Koekohe Beach on the wave cut Otago coast of New Zealand between Moeraki and Hampden.

Beauchamp Falls-Victoria
Located in the Otway National Park, the 20 to 25m water fall surrounded by forest trees and ferns is an amazing natural site.

Eaglehawk Neck-Tasmania
Locally known as the Neck, the isthmus is about 400 meters long and less than 30 meters wide at its narrowest point. It forms a natural gateway to the peninsula that was utilized by the British in 1830s.
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