HOBART TO KANGAROO ISLAND PRIVATE TRANSFER TOUR
Airtours itineraries make the most of the beautiful Australian landscape in a fast and comfortable aircraft enabling maximum time on the ground to explore these wonderful and often remote destinations. We believe the true beauty of Australia is experienced at its best when you interact with the people who live and work on the land, sharing their stories with you and inviting you into their world.
This day tour encompasses the best of destinations between Hobart and Kangaroo Island in an easy to manage, comfortable and exciting itinerary whilst transferring guests between their accommodation options with ease.
Board your aircraft at Hobart Airport for your 80 minute flight to the Great Ocean Road. Once you land, you will be board a helicopter for an up close and personal tour of the breathtaking Great Ocean Road.
After exploring this iconic stretch of coastline, your private charter aircraft will depart to Millicent for an exquisite paddock to plate experience at Mayura Station. You will enjoy a four course degustation lunch centered around the world class full blood wagyu beef produced on farm at the award winning Tasting Room with matched museum Coonawarra wines.
After your delightful Wagyu Beef discovery, a 45 minute flight will see you arriving on Kangaroo Island for your onward journey.
GREAT OCEAN ROAD
The Great Ocean Road is an Australian National Heritage listed 243 kilometres (151 mi) stretch of road along the south-eastern coast
of Australia between the Victorian cities of Torquay and Allansford.
Built by returned soldiers between 1919 and 1932 and dedicated to soldiers killed during World War I, the road is the world's largest war memorial. Winding through varying
terrain along the coast and providing access to several prominent landmarks, including the
Twelve Apostles limestone stack formations, the road is an important tourist attraction in the region.
Created by constant erosion of the limestone cliffs of the mainland beginning 10–20 million years ago, the stormy Southern Ocean and
blasting winds gradually eroded the softer limestone, forming caves in the cliffs.
The caves eventually became arches and when they collapsed rock stacks up to 45 metres high were left isolated from the shore.
View the 12 Apostles at sunrise and sunset as they change colour from dark and foreboding in shadow to brilliant sandy yellow under a full
It leaves you speechless then turns you into a story teller"