Walk with Bob Brown on the three night, fully inclusive guided walk - the wukalina Walk.
In partnership with palawa Enterprises Trust, Bob Brown Foundation is thrilled to extend to our supporters this very special invitation to join Bob this April on the newly opened, Aboriginal owned and operated wukalina Walk in the Mt William / wukalina National Park, in northeast Tasmania.
As a Bob Brown Foundation supporter, you will receive a 10% discount off the standard rate of $2495 per person, bringing the price down to $2245.50 per person, twin share.
Departing Sunday 29th April at 9:00am from Launceston, arriving back into Launceston on Wednesday 2nd May at around 4.30pm.
Places are limited to eight participants only, so please contact us as soon as possible to secure your booking for this once in a lifetime trip.
The wukalina Walk is a three night, four day, fully inclusive guided walk. It incorporates coastal and inland aspects of the world-famous Bay of Fires / larapuna region of northeast Tasmania, the cultural homeland of the palawa (Tasmanian Aboriginals).
Your group will be accompanied by two qualified Aboriginal guides and you will spend two nights in bespoke, palawa inspired, domed huts, within a purpose-built standing camp in the Mt William / wukalina National Park, and one night in the meticulously renovated Lighthouse Keepers Cottage on Aboriginal held land at Eddystone Point.
The tour departs from the Aboriginal Elders Council, St John St, Launceston, Tasmania.
Rate includes all meals, beverages, use of jackets, gaiters, backpack (if required), time with Elders and Parks entry.
The wukalina Walk is a project of the Aboriginal Land Council of Tasmania and is operated by palawa Enterprises Trust. The Trust is managed by a seven-member independent Board.
The wukalina Walk is the first of its kind in Australia - designed, owned and operated by the Aboriginal community. The purpose of the walk is to deliver a cultural experience that deepens understanding of palawa culture and community, while showcasing the natural beauty of the wukalina and Bay of Fires / larapuna areas.
palawa people are the only group of humans to evolve in isolation for 10,000 years. Their culture and language are distinctively different from mainland Aboriginal cultures, both in traditional times and since European occupation. Contemporary palawa culture is most strongly tied to this part of Tasmania, which incorporates the Furneaux Islands.