4 Likes

Karijini National Park - Hancock Gorge
Australia

A group of adventurous travellers decide to tackle some of the more inaccessible parts of Karijini National Park. Many of the areas of this park have restricted access and can only be reached with the use of ropes and other special equipment. Here the group is climbing out of an area known as ‘the centre of the earth’ which is the deepest part of any of the gorges in the park.

For anyone that has visited Karijini National Park this area is between the start of the restriced access of Hancock Gorge (at Kermits Pool) and Junction Pool (which can be seen from the metal platform near the car park at Hancock Gorge.

The photographer had an amazing day floating his camera equipment through the gorges of Karijini. It’s a little different seeing your expensive camera dropped down an 8 meter waterfall!

Copyright: David rowley
Type: Spherical
Resolution: 13976x6988
Uploaded: 23/09/2011
Updated: 12/06/2014
Views:

...


Tags: karijini; national; park; hancock; gorge; pilbara
  • Elena_360Cities about 1 year ago
    David, amazing pano! Thanks for showing us this beautiful landscape. I wish to travel to Australia, maybe one day...
  • comments powered by Disqus

    Tomasz Makarewicz
    Karijini Hancock Gorge The Chute
    Tomasz Makarewicz
    Karijini Hancock Gorge Below Regan's Pool
    Tomasz Makarewicz
    Karijini Hancock Gorge Regan's Pool
    David Rowley
    Oxer's Lookout
    Tomasz Makarewicz
    Karijini Weano Gorge Handrail Pool
    Tomasz Makarewicz
    Karijini Weano Gorge Past Handrail Pool
    Tomasz Makarewicz
    Karijini Weano Waterfall - Four Gorges
    David Rowley
    Karijini - Weano Falls
    David Rowley
    Regan's Pool
    David Rowley
    Weano Gorge Pool
    David Rowley
    Karijini - Kermits Pool
    David Rowley
    Karijini National Park - Kermit's Pool
    Sandor Veress
    Village Museum (Falumuzeum), Holloko
    Jann Lipka
    Poland -Sukiennice Krakow - Drapers Hall - ancient shopping mall of Krakow
    Igor Marx
    Rappbodetalsperre
    Naum Krstanovski Nakka
    St. Archangel Michael 12th century Macedonia, Prilep
    Tibor Illes
    Szoke Tisza hotel ship wreck - dance hall
    Manuel Gine
    Sedassos Square
    Mark Schuster
    Shiraz Night Cafe during Ramadan -Iran
    Federico Infanti
    Cormons S Adalberto
    Richard Drew
    Mausoleum of the Archangels
    Antonino Del Popolo
    Taormina, corso Umberto - Palazzo Ciampoli
    Heinz Kirschner
    Rampoldplatte
    Gregory Panayotou
    Atelier Kite Beach
    David Rowley
    The Winter Road
    David Rowley
    Barr Church
    David Rowley
    The Atlantic Road
    David Rowley
    Kauri Trees Puketi Forest
    David Rowley
    Pompeys Pillar
    David Rowley
    Oxygen Starvation high in the Galloway Hills
    David Rowley
    Plockton
    David Rowley
    Lake Marion
    David Rowley
    Vik Church Iceland
    David Rowley
    Old Ghan Train
    David Rowley
    Puffins near Muckle Flugga
    David Rowley
    The Prison Boab Tree
    More About Australia

    There are no kangaroos in Austria. We're talking about Australia, the world's smallest continent. That being cleared up, let's dive right in! Australia is a sovereign state under the Commonwealth of Nations, which is in turn overseen by Queen Elizabeth the Second, by the Grace of God, Queen of Australia and Her other Realms and Territories, Head of the Commonwealth. The continent was first sighted and charted by the Dutch in 1606. Captain James Cook of Britain came along in the next century to claim it for Britain and name it "New South Wales." Shortly thereafter it was declared to be a penal colony full of nothing but criminals and convicts, giving it the crap reputation you may have heard at your last cocktail party. This rumor ignores 40,000 years of pre-European human history, especially the Aboriginal concept of Dreamtime, an interesting explanation of physical and spiritual reality. The two biggest cities in Australia are Sydney and Melbourne. Sydney is more for business, Melbourne for arts. But that's painting in very broad strokes. Take a whirl around the panoramas to see for yourself! Text by Steve Smith.