Holidays to Oceania will introduce you to a collection of islands connected by the great Pacific Ocean. Included in its vast expanse of sandy shores and coral reefs are some of the world’s most international cities, such as Melbourne, as well as some of the most remote places ...
Trek the famous Kokoda Track with a local cooperative that ensures local villages and communities benefit directly
Follow in the footsteps of the Australian and allied soldiers who battled to defend Port Moresby from advancing Japanese forces in 1942. Hear incredible tales of courage and personal sacrifice from the local historian who accompanies you on the trek
Meet friendly locals and stay in remote villages
Surrounded by dense greenery, glistening rivers and incredible views, it is hard to believe that... ...
Get back to basics with this classic seventeen-day overland adventure. See the highlights and national parks of Australia's Great Ocean Road and Grampians, Flinders Ranges, Red Centre and Top End in rugged, authentic style
Cruise the world famous Great Ocean Road
Enjoy the flexibility of a private vehicle, the local knowledge of a passionate guide and the magic of camping under the great southern sky
Embark on a Northern Territory adventure, from Melbourne to Darwin, taking in the region's biggest... ...
“The South Island is absolutely gorgeous and my wife & I had a lovely time on this tour with an amazingly diverse group. The Team Leader and Driver both were thorough professionals who ensured we had the best time of our life!”
“This trip encompassed everything I had wanted to experience in New Zealand and more - helped by excellent guiding by experienced Exodus leader Ian and supported by Pete - and perfect weather conditions. If you want to see the highlights of both islands at a reasonable price, then this is the trip for you! Just be prepared for long days on the minibus, which are unavoidable unfortunately.”
Holidays to Oceania will introduce you to a collection of islands connected by the great Pacific Ocean. Included in its vast expanse of sandy shores and coral reefs are some of the world’s most international cities, such as Melbourne, as well as some of the most remote places in the world such as Pitcairn Island.
Despite being tucked away in a corner of the world map, Oceania is one of the ultimate travel destinations in the world. With thousands of gap-year backpackers and luxury travellers alike flocking to this stunning part of the world, a trip to Oceania offers something for everyone within its undefined borders.
Pick an activity and explore part of the 350,000km2 that make up the Great Barrier Reef. Snorkel, scuba dive, sail or fly over this rich underwater world that is vital to our Earth’s wellbeing.
Snap an Instagram worthy picture of the famous salt-water pools at Bondi Beach before swimming a few lengths while waves crash over the side.
Witness a colourful and rousing festival in Papua New Guinea. The Goroka Festival is the longest running cultural show in Papua New Guinea. More than 100 indigenous tribes will performs traditional songs, dances and rituals over the country’s independence day weekend.
Follow the ancient songlines of Uluru rock and follow in the footsteps of Australia’s aboriginal peoples.
Leave the sandy shores behind and head conquer the Fox and Franz Josef glaciers of New Zealand. Partake in some winter sports and carve clean lines with your skis or snowboard through the pure white snow.
Get stuck into the Suva Municipal Market, Fiji and see how many weird and wonderful produce you can spot.
Watch the explosive geysers of Rotorua’s geothermal area.
Watch the fearsome All Blacks, New Zealand’s world-renowned rugby team.
Travelling Oceania is going to require some air time. Most of the regions are only accessible by plane, and if overland routes are available they’re usually very long.
Generally, warmer summer months of November to March are the best time to visit southern Australia and New Zealand. The northern half of Australia is best visited between April and October, to avoid the rainy season. Likewise for most of the Pacific Islands.
Oceania is huge. So it’s often better to pick a few main activities you want to experience, instead of trying to do everything.
Australia has it’s very own plug-socket. Similar to an American socket, but a bit slanted, you’ll want to make sure you have the right adaptor.
Tipping isn’t mandatory in most of Oceania. You can if you want, but not many people expect you to.
Many of the countries, from Australia to Papua New Guinea, is very expensive for tourists. Budget accordingly.
The sun in Oceania is exceptionally strong, and parts of Australia have the highest levels of skin cancer in the world. Better to be safe than sorry and slather on that sunscreen!