Posted June 08, 2018 03:19:17 Queensland’s iconic Eden Park has become a popular destination for tourists to enjoy the sunshine, surf and the many wildlife encounters.
But there is a new attraction on the horizon that will make the park’s unique history all the more interesting.
A new tour company has been established to tour the site, which dates back to 1892.
It is called the Eden Park Museum and is due to open this summer, with a planned stopover at the Eden Lake National Park.
This will be the first time visitors can see a glimpse of the park, as the first visitor experience will be in August.
This new museum is not just about tourism.
It will also bring new insights into the history of the Eden River and its waterways.
“This is going to be a fantastic event, but it’s also about getting the public to understand what’s there and what they’re looking at, which is really important to us,” said Dr Greg Higglesworth, CEO of the Queensland Tourism Council.
The Eden Park museum has been built on land donated to the park in 1893 by the Queensland Government, as part of its effort to promote tourism.
Its purpose is to educate people about the history and heritage of the river.
The museum will have exhibits that will highlight the diversity of flora and fauna on the Eden, including endangered species such as the koala and giant rock python.
The visitors can even take a trip into the Eden itself and walk the banks of the River.
It will also be the only museum to visit the Eden in its entirety.
It’s a first for the Eden and the Queensland State Government.
“We’re really proud of the project, we’re really excited and we’re looking forward to seeing the park come to life,” Dr Higgins said.
The project will include an exhibition that will include rare animals from around the world.
“The museum is a very unique experience and the Eden is a unique place,” Dr Kelleys said.
Topics:history,adelaide-5000,southern-aboriginal-and-torres-strait-islander,crown-council,doomers-park-4807,parks-and/orchards,welfare,environment,australiaContact Heather TodarContact Nick StearnsTopics:tourism,environmental-impact,aesthetics-and_touristism,diseases-and.disorders,environment-management,community-and-(human-interest)perth-6000More stories from Western Australia