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The low-down on common bluebottles
Australia's best meteorite craters
From the bizarre and surreal to the stunningly beautiful, here are 10 amazing natural phenomena picked from around Australia.
During the darkest hours of World War II, a short-lived survival plan was hatched to send British children to safety on the other side of the world in Australia.
A main attraction in Bermagui, New South Wales.
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There are about 120 different possible tides each day. There are tides that happen once a day, twice a day, three times a day, four times a day, and so on.
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Rock climbing legend Paul Pritchard is touring Australia talking about his incredible journey in a series of speaking events called 'Beyond Doing It Scared'.
A week without wi-fi and telly might sound like a challenge for some families, but with so much to see and do, Lord Howe Island makes it easy.
Australian spiders have a fearsome reputation, but our bees typically pose more of a threat. Here are the worst.
With highly toxic venom produced in large amounts and large fangs to inject it, the Sydney funnel-web is without a doubt the deadliest spider in Australia, and possibly the world.
Found in New South Wales, in forests as well as populated urban areas, they burrow in humid sheltered places. They can wander in backyards and sometimes fall into swimming pools, and though they're not often encountered, they can be quite aggressive when threatened.
Though just 1.5-3.5cm big, the Sydney Funnel-web has fangs larger than a brown snake's and so powerful they can even pierce through nails and toenails. Their venom has a compound that can attack the human nervous system and alter the functioning of all organs and, when coming from a male, can kill. One in six bites causes a severe reaction, but since the antivenom has been made available, in 1981, no fatalities have been recorded.