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It is the most populous city in Australia and Oceania. The metropolis surrounds the world's largest natural harbor, and sprawls towards the Blue Mountains to the west. Ranked eleventh in the world for economic opportunity, Sydney has an advanced market economy with strengths in finance, manufacturing and tourism.

National parks ring the city and penetrate right into its heart. Large chunks of the harbour are still edged with bush, while parks cut their way through the skyscrapers and suburbs. Consequently, native critters turn up in the most surprising places. Clouds of flying foxes pass overhead at twilight and spend the night rustling around in suburban fig trees, oversized spiders stake out the corners of lounge-room walls, possums rattle over the roofs of terrace houses, and sulphur-crested cockatoos screech from the railings of urban balconies. At times Sydney's concrete jungle seems more like an actual one – and doesn't that just make it all the more exciting?

Brash is the word that inevitably gets bandied around when it comes to describing the Harbour City, and let's face it, compared to its Australian sister cities, Sydney is loud, uncompromising and in your face. Australia’s best musos, foodies, actors, stockbrokers, models, writers and architects flock to the city to make their mark, and the effect is dazzling: a hyperenergetic, ambitious marketplace of the soul, where anything goes and everything usually does.

Defined just as much by its rugged Pacific coastline as its exquisite harbour, Sydney relies on its coastal setting to replenish its reserves of charm; venture too far away from the water and the charm suddenly evaporates. Jump on a ferry and Sydney's your oyster – the harbour prises the city's two halves far enough apart to reveal an abundance of pearls. On the coast, Australia ends abruptly in sheer walls of sandstone punctuated by arcs of golden sand. In summer they're covered with bronzed bodies making the most of a climate that encourages outdoor socialising, exercising, flirting and fun.

Museum of Sydney - The Museum of Sydney is a historical collection and exhibit, built on the ruins of the house of New South Wales' first Governor. The Museum of Sydney explores colonial and contemporary Sydney through objects, pictures and new digital media techniques. Panoramic views of Sydney, from 1788 until today, stretch across walls and video screens. Sydney's convict era is explored in a giant showcase of goods and chattels recovered from more than 25 archaeological digs.

2-            Hyde Park Barracks, Sydney - The Hyde Park Barracks Museum is a brick building and compound. Tourists who visit the building discover the daily lives of convicts and other occupants through exhibitions on Sydney’s male convict labour force, Australia’s convict system, an innovative soundscape, excavated artefacts, exposed layers of building fabric and the complex’s rooms and spaces.

3-            Australian National Maritime Museum - The Australian National Maritime Museum is Australia’s national centre for maritime collections, exhibitions, research and archaeology. Their permanent and temporary exhibitions and their National Maritime Collection explore and represent Australia’s close links to the sea covering Indigenous Australian’s deep connection to ocean, early exploration, immigration, commerce, defence, adventure, sport, play and identity. From fascinating artefacts, thought-provoking exhibitions and fun activities for kids (and big kids), the museum gives local and international visitors a chance to connect to Australia’s maritime past and present in an innovative way.

4-            Art Gallery of New South Wales - Modern and contemporary works are displayed in expansive, light-filled spaces, offering stunning views of Sydney and the harbour, while our splendid Grand Courts are home to a distinguished collection of colonial and 19th-century Australian works and European old masters. There are also dedicated galleries celebrating the arts of Asia and Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander art.

5-            Anzac War Memorial - It is the main commemorative military monument of Sydney. It was designed with the exterior adorned with monumental figural reliefs and sculptures. It was built as a memorial to the Australian Imperial Force of World War I.

6-            Queen Victoria Statue - Made of bronze, it is situated on the corner of Druitt and George Street in front of the Queen Victoria Building. It was the last royal statue to have been erected in Ireland. The statue shows an effort to portray Victoria Regina as the 'Irish Queen' rather than the 'British Sovereign'. She is seated in a low chair rather than an elaborate throne, allowing the artist to contain the figure within a sphere rather than as a towering pillar.

7-            Captain Cook Statue - This larger than life size bronze figure shows Captain James Cook holding out a telescope in his left hand with his right hand extended upward. It was erected to commemorate Cook`s discovery of the east coast of Australia in 1770.

8-            Archibald Fountain - The fountain commemorates the association between Australia and France in World War 1. It draws its themes from Greek antiquity and is an important example in Sydney of the classical revivalist sculpture of the 1920’s and 1930’s, known as Art Deco.

9-            The Cenotaph - It is one of the oldest World War I monuments in Sydney.The cenotaph takes the form of a monolithic stone block in a sepulchral shape. At its two shorter ends stand two bronze statues, a soldier and a sailor guarding the cenotaph. Remembrance events are frequently held at the Cenotaph. Most importantly, it is the centre for Sydney's main Anzac and Armistice Day dawn service ceremonies, regularly drawing thousands of attendees.

10-          St. Mary’s Cathedral, Sydney - St Mary's Cathedral is the spiritual home of Sydney's Catholic community. It is the seat of the Archbishop of Sydney, and stands on the site of the first Catholic Chapel in Australia. Constructed in local sandstone, the "Gothic Revival" style of its architecture is reminiscent of the great medieval cathedrals of Europe. St Mary's is not only a great legacy from the past, however: it is a vital part of the present spiritual and cultural life of the city and the nation.

11-          St. Andrew’s Cathedral, Sydney - St Andrew's is the mother church of the Diocese of Sydney. The Diocese has a long tradition of being evangelical and this is reflected in the life of the Cathedral.

12-          Hyde Park - Hyde Park is Australia's oldest park. Divided by Park Street, the southern section of Hyde Park contains the ANZAC Memorial building and visitor centre, the pool of reflection and numerous monuments and statues. The northern section features the iconic Archibald Fountain and various theme gardens including Sandringham and Nagoya Gardens replete with public art works, monuments and water features.

13-          Bicentennial Park - The Park is a natural heritage site featuring an important wetland ecosystem and parklands.It offers visitors recreation, nature-based tours, environmental education and outdoor event experiences. The park has picnic areas, playgrounds, pathways and cycle ways, access to the wetlands, salt marsh and bird hides.

14-          Royal Botanic Gardens - It is a major botanical garden. The garden is the oldest scientific institution in Australia and one of the most important historic botanical institutions in the world. It is open every day of the year and access is free.

15-          Wet'n'Wild Sydney - Wet'n'Wild Sydney is the biggest and best water theme park and home to a never before seen range of slides and attractions including heart pumping thrills on the world's tallest double SkyCoaster and the best beach ever with white sandy shores and no rips or sharks. With over 40 slides and attractions including a whole zone dedicated to little water adventurers and adrenalin pumping action on some the tallest and fastest water rides in the world, it’s so much more than a water park.

16-          Urban Jungle Adventure Park - Urban Jungle is an outdoor high ropes adventure course up in the trees. Designed with over 50 challenging and creative aerial activities that will test your physical and mental reserves. There are 5 courses, catering for every age and skill level, and each course finishes with its own fantastic flying fox!

17-          Wild Life Sydney - It is a wildlife park in the heart of the city of Sydney. Wild Life Sydney Zoo is divided into 10 zones, containing the following exhibits, Butterfly Tropics, Devil's Den (Tasmanian Devils), Gumtree Valley (Koalas), Wallaby Cliffs, Daintree Rainforest (Cassowary), Kangaroo Walk-About, Kakadu Gorge (Crocodile), Koala Encounters, Outback Adventurers Café, Night Fall.

18-          Sea Life Sydney Aquarium - Itcontains a large variety of Australian aquatic life, displaying more than 700 species comprising more than 13,000 individual fish and other sea and water creatures from most of Australia's water habitats. Additionally, the aquarium features 14 themed zones including Jurassic Seas, Discovery Rockpool, Shark Walk, and the world’s largest Great Barrier Reef display. Along the way, visitors encounter animals unique to each habitat, including two of only five dugongs on display in the world, sharks, stingrays, penguins and tropical fish, among others.

19-          Sydney Opera House - The Sydney Opera House is Australia's most recognisable building and is an icon of Australia's creative and technical achievement. The design of the building, with its soaring white roof shell shaped sails atop a massive red granite platform, has been internationally acclaimed as an architectural icon of the 20th century. Today the Sydney Opera House is a national cultural centre that has gained widespread recognition and respect as a performing arts venue, and includes a concert hall, opera and drama theatres, a playhouse and a studio. It is a fitting showcase for many of the world's leading performers.

20-          Sydney Tower - Sydney Tower is Sydney's tallest structure and the second tallest observation tower in the Southern Hemisphere. It is a member of the World Federation of Great Towers. The tower is open to the public, and is one of the most prominent tourist attractions in the city, being visible from a number of vantage points throughout town and from adjoining suburbs.

1-            est. - Address: Level 1, Establishment, 252 George Street, Sydney, 2000 -                                              Tel: +61 2 9240 3000

Visit est. for fine dining on a grand scale. Expect a handsome heritage dining room, faultless service and flawless food that bears Head Chef Peter Doyle's signature freshness and precision. Appropriately set in one of Sydney's most luxurious boutique hotels, est. remains one of the city's most impressive dining destinations.

2-            Tetsuya's Restaurant - Address: 529 Kent St, Sydney NSW 2000, Australia.                                            Tel: +61 2 9267 2900 . E-mail: [email protected]

Tetsuya Wakuda refurbished a heritage-listed site, with influences of traditional Japanese-inspired style, to create a serene dining enclave in the city. Tetsuya’s serves a degustation menu. The degustation is unique, based on the Japanese philosophy of using natural seasonal flavours, enhanced by classic French technique and utilising the freshest possible ingredients. Tetsuya designed his own on-site “test kitchen” within the restaurant to enable him to create the constantly evolving and inspiring dishes on which he has built his esteemed international reputation.

3-            ARIA Restaurant - Address: 1 Macquarie Street, East Circular Quay, Sydney 2000.                              Tel: +61 2 9240 2255. E-mail: [email protected]

Here the delicate touches, the time taken, the passion shown and the sincerity of delivery all play a part in the performance of fine dining. And it’s one we love performing in this intimate and breathtakingly elegant room.

4-            Cafe Sydney - Address: Customs House, 31 Alfred St, Sydney NSW 2000, Australia.                           Tel: +61 2 9251 8683. E-mail: [email protected]

Consistently delivering excellent food, an innovative wine list and faultless service, it’s no wonder. The menu showcases the finest local produce with seafood a Cafe Sydney speciality. Rock and pacific oysters, Morton Bay Bugs, Coffin Bay octopus and Humpty Doo Barramundi feature on the seasonally focused menu served alongside quality cuts of meats from Sydney’s top suppliers.

5-            Sepia Restaurant - Address: 201 Sussex St, Sydney NSW 2000, Australia.                                                                Tel: +61 2 9283 1990. E-mail: [email protected]

Showcasing high quality Australian produce that is ethically and sustainably sourced, with a focus on seafood and beef, the menu contains many Asian influenced ingredients and textures that are combined true to Neil Perry's philosophy of “balance and harmony”.

6-            The Malaya - Address: 39 Lime Street, King Street Wharf, Sydney NSW 2000.                                       Tel: +61 2 9279 1170

The Malaya opened for business challenging the then conservative Australian palate with authentic spicy dishes based on traditional South East Asian cuisine.

7-            Eau De Vie - Address: 229 Darlinghurst Rd, Sydney NSW 2010, Australia.                                                                 Tel: +61 422 263 226. E-mail: [email protected]

While decent drinks are all well and good, a necessary element of any bar worth its salt is decent service. Darlinghurst's Eau de Vie delivers both, with aplomb. Whether you've come looking for rare spirits or boutique beers, this charming, speakeasy-style bar has got it. And their cocktails don't just hit the mark, they knock it flying.What makes this place particularly memorable, though, is the charismatic, knowledgeable service.

8-            Zeta Bar - Address: Level 4, 488 George Street, Sydney NSW 2000.                                                           Tel: +61 2 9265 6070.                E-mail: [email protected]

As a progressive cocktail bar and exclusive escape in the Sydney CBD, Zeta changed the face of Sydney’s bar culture when it launched as part of Hilton Sydney in 2005. Today, Zeta has won multiple awards year on year for its bartenders, playful drinks, cocktail classics and seasonal, trend setting concepts; such as ‘Extreme Cabaret’, 'Farmers Market', 'Coney island' and the latest of which being 'The Secret Garden'.

9-            3 Wise Monkeys - Address: 555 George Street Sydney, NSW Australia 2000.                                        Tel: +61 2 9283 5855. E-mail: [email protected]

Classic, dark wooden bar with beers galore. It gets boisterous in the wee hours, has big screen sports and the odd covers band blasting out upstairs and a cocktail bar on the mezzanine level.

10-          Retro Hotel - Address: 81 Sussex St, Sydney NSW 2000, Australia. Tel: +61 2 9262 5491.                   E-mail: [email protected]

The Retro combines fun, lively entertainment and fantastic service to deliver the best in hospitality and entertainment. With its restaurant, 7 bars and rooftop terrace with views, The Retro is the perfect place to party.

It’s easy to get around Sydney with an integrated public transport network of trains, buses, light rail and ferries, as well as taxis and car hire.

1-            Trains - Sydney Trains provide services that get you around the city and suburbs of Sydney. Sydney has an extensive rail network that operates in and around the city centre to the greater metropolitan area. Ticket prices are usually based on the distance travelled, and can be purchased at stations, selected convenience stories and newsagents or online.

2-            Buses - There are hundreds of local bus routes that operate in the city, suburbs and beyond. Buses on major routes operate 24 hours a day. Extremely user-friendly and covering much of the greater Sydney region, buses are a convenient way to get around Sydney.

3-            Sydney Ferries - Sydney Ferries transport commuters and visitors across the beautiful blue waterways that form the very heart of Sydney. Boarding a ferry is a fantastic way to explore and travel around one of the world's most beautiful harbor cities.

4-            Taxis - Taxis are a convenient way to get around Sydney. Taxis are available for hire if the light on their roof is on. They can be booked online or by phone, and flagged from the kerb or a taxi rank.

1-            Museum of Sydney - Address: Phillip St & Bridge Street, Sydney NSW 2000, Australia.                     Tel: +61 2 9251 5988

2-            Hyde Park Barracks, Sydney - Address: Queens Square, Macquarie St, Sydney NSW 2000, Australia. Tel:+61 2 8239 2311

3-            Australian National Maritime Museum - Address: 2 Murrey StreetDarling Harbour Sydney NSW 2000, AU. Tel:+61 2 9298 3777. E-mail: [email protected]

4-            Art Gallery of New South Wales - Address: Art Gallery Rd, The Domain 2000, Sydney, Australia. Tel:+61 2 9225 1700

5-            St. Mary’s Cathedral, Sydney - Address: St Mary's Road, Sydney NSW 2000

Tel: +61 2 9220 0400. E-mail: [email protected]

6-            St. Andrew’s Cathedral, Sydney. Address: Cnr of George and Bathurst Streets, Sydney NSW 2000, Australia. Tel: +61 2 9265 1661

7-            Wild Life Sydney- Address: 1-5 Wheat Road, Darling Harbour, Sydney 2000

Tel: +61 1800 206 158. E-mail: [email protected]

8-            Sea Life Sydney Aquarium. Address: 1-5 Wheat Road, Darling Harbour, Sydney NSW 2000

Tel: +61 1800 199 657. E-mail: [email protected]

9-            Anzac War Memorial - Address: Hyde Park, South, Sydney NSW 2000, Australia.                                                Tel: +61 2 9267 7668 / +61 2 8262 2900. E-mail: [email protected]

10-          Queen Victoria Statue - Address: 12 Macquarie St, Sydney NSW 2000, Australia

11-          Captain Cook Statue - Address: Hyde Park South, 120 Elizabeth Street, Sydney, 2000

12-          Archibald Fountain - Address: Hyde Park North, 110 Elizabeth Street, Sydney, 2000

Tel: +61 2 9265 9618

13-          The Cenotaph - Address: 10 Martin Pl, Sydney NSW 2000, Australia

14-          Hyde Park - Address: Elizabeth St, Sydney NSW 2000

15-          Bicentennial Park - Address: 8 Australia Avenue, Sydney Olympic Park NSW 2127

Tel: +61 2 9714 7888. E-mail: [email protected]

16-          Royal Botanic Gardens. - Address: Mrs Macquaries Road, Sydney NSW 2000

Tel: +61 2 9231 8111. E-mail: [email protected]

17-          Wet'n'Wild Sydney - Address: 427 Reservoir Rd, Sydney NSW 2148, Australia.                                     Tel: +61 13 33 86

18-          Urban Jungle Adventure Park - Address: Sydney Olympic Park Aquatic Centre, Olympic Blvd, Sydney Olympic Park NSW 2127, Australia. Tel: +61 2 9905 2559

19-          Sydney Opera House - Address: Bennelong Point, Sydney NSW 2000, Australia

Tel: +61 2 9250 7111

20-          Sydney Tower - Address: 100 Market St, Sydney NSW 2000, Australia.                                                    Tel: +61 1-800-258-693

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