NORFOLK  ISLAND

This is one of the best places in the Pacific to visit, whether you are looking for a relaxed holiday, shopping trip, a walk through history, or any of the many and varied activities available.

A lush, beautiful island with sandy beaches, jagged cliffs and tall pine trees, and a laid back way of life. Norfolk Island is such a place. This green island paradise is found in the middle of the South Pacific Ocean and is just 35 square km in size with 32km of coast line.

Holidays on Norfolk Island feel like you have been isolated from the rest of the world. The buildings have colonial architecture, a heritage from its English ancestors.

On Norfolk Island you will not find any railways, port or harbours, or even any busy roads for that matter. There are eighty km of roads across the island and cows still have the right of way.

Located between Australia, New Caledonia and New Zealand, the symbol for Norfolk Island is the pine tree and this features on the territory's flag.

Visitors to Norfolk Island can find ruins left over from convict settlements, over 170 native plants and ferns, and several types of sea birds that come to the island to breed.

Norfolk Island has an Australian postcode (2899), Australian currency, Australian police and other Australian connections yet boasts its own nine-member government, own customs and immigration laws, own stamps and phone cards and even its own Commonwealth and South Pacific Games teams! .

One of Norfolk Island's many blessings is a subtropical climate. Average maximums from 18C - 19C in Winter; 23C - 25C in Summer. Cooler at night, by about 6C. Our average rainfall is 1328mm per year; with average humidity in the 74% - 79% range. Wettest months are May to August; driest November to January


The language on Norfolk is English, but you'll also often hear locals  speaking Norf'k, a unique language derived from the speech of the Bounty Mutineers and their Tahitian wives who settled Pitcairn Island in 1790. It has a lilting quality,  it's very pleasant on the ear.

The United Nations has added Norf'k to its list of endangered languages.

"Watawieh yorlyi?" Hello and how are you
" I guud" I'm good
" Se yorlyi morla" See you tomorrow


If you are looking for that special holiday away from the bustle of modern day life why not consider a visit to this unique and idyllic spot in the Pacific.


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