Massive Mount Augustus in the central Western Australian outback abounds with Aboriginal history, rock art and wildlife and is known as Burringurrah by the local Wadjari Aboriginal people
The Mount Magnet Mining and Pastoral Museum exhibits a vast collection of artefacts and photographs from the town’s rich past.
The beautiful Rotunda in Cue was constructed as a commemoration to the pioneers of the Murchison region. Visible from the main street, it is located next to another charming building, the Bank of New South Wales.
The Old Gentlemen's Club is one of many elaborate buildings worth visiting in the charming mining town of Cue. Office for many important and influential companies in the late 1800s, and home of the Murchison Club
Peace Gorge near Meekatharra is a stunning spot to relax and take in the beauty of the surroundings whilst enjoying a picnic lunch. Explore the fascinating rock formation of the gorge and take a walk around to see wildflowers and native shrubs
The Sandstone area has countless natural rock formations or 'breakaways' which contrast dramatically with the rust stained landscapes and believed to be 350 million years old
Big Bell Ghost Town, near Cue, was once a hive of activity when the Big Bell Mine was in operation in the early 1900s. Wander through the derelict town to envisage how life would have been
Walga Rock is a huge monolith, where you can see the largest gallery of Aboriginal rock paintings in Western Australia.
Paynes Find Gold Battery and Museum houses the only working Gold Battery remaining in Western Australia. Witness the gold crushing plant in action and explore the display centre to learn about the gold mining process in the early 1900s
The Granites are a significant Aboriginal rock art site, 9 kilometres north of Mount Magnet. It is a place of strong cultural significance to the Badimia tribe.