Eastland Visitor Information
New Zealand is one of the top holiday destinations in the world. Eastland visitor information is helpful in planning travel around New Zealand. Eastland tourist travel and visitor information may include immigration services, Internet cafes, destination information, national parks, tourism training, web cams and general New Zealand travel information. more
Eastland I-SITE visitor information centres provide tourists and travellers with useful visitor information such as local activities and camping grounds.
Eastland Visitor Information Directory
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Freedom camping is permitted in many places in New Zealand but the rules vary in each community. Signs will usually indicate where you are not allowed to camp. To be certain about local camping guidelines, we recommend you ask at an i-SITE information centre, Department of Conservation visitor centre or holiday park before you stop for the night.
You'll find the Morere Springs Scenic Reserve on State Highway 2 in the North Island, roughly 3 kilometres north of Nuhaka, 40 kilometres north-east of Wairoa and 60 kilometres south-west of Gisborne. This lovely reserve offers visitors the opportunity to relax and rejuvenate in natural hot mineral pools and explore the native forest on either easy-walking or challenging tramping tracks.
The North Island's highest non-volcanic peak (1,754 metres), Mount Hikurangi, is regarded as sacred by the Ngati Porou Maori of the region, who believe the mountain to be the resting place of Maui's waka (canoe). Traditionally the peak is regarded as the first land in the world to catch the dawn of the new day.
View the glow and richness of Maori traditions and culture forever preserved on DVD. See the Maori Haka, traditional welcome, and songs and dance. Travel back thousands of years to the coming of the Maori and watch their progress through the ages, their struggles in developing the land and the unfolding of their unique isolated culture.
Approximately 50km north-west from Gisborne is the small community of Rere. Heading down to the Wharekopae River will bring you to the Rere Falls and the Rere Rock Slide (we should mention that these are two different parts of the river just in case you're wondering if people really slide over the falls).
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