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Hiking Wentworth Falls Valley on the Coromandel Peninsula

After 20+ years I finally managed to find the time to complete the Wentworth Falls hike on the Coromandel Peninsula in New Zealand. It was worth the wait!

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Wentworth Falls Valley Hiking Trail Bridge

The Wentworth Valley on the Coromandel Peninsula is one of those little gems that are often hidden away from the main tourist routes in New Zealand. But if you take the time to hike up the Wentworth Valley then you will be rewarded with spectacular views across Whangamata from the top of the 50m Wentworth Falls.

Wentworth Waterfall, Wentworth Valley, Coromandel Peninsula, Whangamata

Hiking Wentworth Falls Valley

Abandoned mines, secluded waterfalls, stony hiking trails crisscrossing rivers and lush native forest. The Wentworth Falls hike has enough natural scenery to make any Hobbit excited to go on an adventure up the Wentworth Valley.

Located just a short 15 minute drive from the Coromandel Peninsula town of Whangamata, Wentworth Valley is a short family friendly adventure hike lasting just over 2 hours. The Wentworth Falls hiking trail is well maintained and none of the sections are too steep.

Wentworth Waterfall, Wentworth Valley, Coromandel Peninsula, Whangamata

Even though I have been visiting Whangamata on the Coromandel Peninsula since I was a baby, this would be the first time I was actually determined to make it all the way up the Wentworth Valley to scope out the view.

Because according to Mum and Dad, this would be the 5th time we had attempted to hike up to Wentworth Falls.

Not because the track was too steep or hard, but because as kids we would make it to the first river crossing and start building dams.

Wentworth Waterfall, Wentworth Valley, Coromandel Peninsula, Whangamata

Apparently we never made it past here in 4 previous attempts… Oh to be young again!

With the dust still settling from the drive up the twisting gravel road into the carpark there was nothing to do but get the blood pumping.

Hiking up the trail quickly made me realise how much I have missed the New Zealand scenery while we have been travelling the world.  We have been in some stunning locations such as hiking Cinque Terre in Italy, skiing the Three Valleys in France and spending the summer white water rafting in Jasper, Canada.

But nothing compares to home.

Koru, Wentworth Waterfall, Wentworth Valley, Coromandel Peninsula, Whangamata

Being able to stretch my legs under a dense canopy of native bush was like walking through a cave. On either side of the hiking trail Silver Ferns hiding curled Koru spread across our path and Rimu trees draped their spiky branches to our feet.

Sunlight speckled between the leaves, while the occasional bird call and crunching of the gravel under our boots were the only sounds we could hear.

It wasn’t long until we did come across actual signs of ancient Hobbit inhabitants. Although it may have just been an abandoned gold mine. Unfortunately it only went about 50m into the darkness before stopping dead.

Wentworth Valley, Coromandel Peninsula, Whangamata

Barely breaking a sweat we continued to navigate between towering tree trunks as the path slowly wound upwards. Every now and then the sunlight would spill across the track as we wandered into a clearing or when we reached a river crossing.

Sturdy timber bridges spanned across the Wentworth Valley floor ensuring that we didn’t get our feet wet. They also proved the perfect spot to grab a drink while warming up under the summer sunshine. It’s amazing how being under the cover of the trees can cause the temperature to drop even in summer.

Wentworth Falls Valley Hiking Trail Bridge

Within an hour we were at the crossroads to the Wentworth Falls lookout point.

Stairs dug into the banks led us onto the wooden viewing platform for our first glimpses across the valley to the plunging waterfall. Dropping in two tiers the water crashed onto the jagged rocks below.

If it had been the height of summer I might just have been tempted to have a swim in the naturally carved pool.

Wentworth Waterfall, Wentworth Valley, Coromandel Peninsula, Whangamata

Although the waterfall seems distant here, it was only another 10 minutes hike up the track. But it was probably the steepest section and rockiest under foot which did make the thighs burn a little.

While only an hour to the top in total we had been delayed by boyish activities and adventures in the past. But after 5 attempts spanning 20+ years we had finally made it.

Wentworth Waterfall, Wentworth Valley, Coromandel Peninsula, Whangamata

From the top of Wentworth Falls we could look in two directions. Either straight up the meandering and slow trickling river that turned into a torrent as it dropped over the 50m cliff.

Or we could glance over our shoulder across the Wentworth Valley to the Pacific Ocean glittering bright turquoise in the distance under the blue sky.

Wentworth Falls Valley view

It was well worth the wait.

Cole is one half of New Zealand's leading adventure travel blogging couple who have been wearing out their jandals around the world since 2009. He loves any adventure activities and anything to do with the water whether it is Surfing, Diving, Swimming, Snorkeling or just lounging nearby on the beach. You can follow Cole on Google+. Or consider following us via RSS Feed, Twitter, Facebook and subscribe to our Newsletter.

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55 Comments

55 Comments

  1. Karen @ Trans-Americas Journey

    December 11, 2012 at 9:58 AM

    Spectacular hike–and isn’t it fully how our childhood hiking memories differ from reality? I guess the world was bigger and/or we were smaller in it.

    • Cole Burmester

      December 11, 2012 at 11:38 AM

      I know! I couldn’t believe it when Mum told me we hadn’t ever made it to the top even though it was only an hour haha.

  2. Abhishek Behl (Wild Navigator)

    December 11, 2012 at 10:45 AM

    Thanks Cole for sharing this amazing experience – Nature is what makes me at ease and yes, there is nothing better then home 🙂 Need to get back to India soon I guess 🙂

    • Cole Burmester

      December 11, 2012 at 11:38 AM

      We need to go to India and you need to go to New Zealand 😉

  3. Sophie

    December 11, 2012 at 12:47 PM

    Didn’t hike to Wentworth Falls when we lived in NZ, but loved Coromandel. Such a beautiful spot on earth.

    • Cole Burmester

      December 11, 2012 at 2:21 PM

      The Coromandel is my favourite spot on the whole planet Sophie 😉

  4. Micki

    December 11, 2012 at 1:43 PM

    Oh, our kids would love this hike. Glad you made it all the way to the top – I’m sure we only would have made it to the first stream as well.

    We were in the Coromandel about 10 years ago. It was such a beautiful, peaceful place, and now you’ve got me wanting to go back again!

    • Cole Burmester

      December 11, 2012 at 2:22 PM

      Was such an easy hike but could see how we got distracted as kids haha. I bet there have been hardly any changes since you were there last Micki 😉

  5. bronwen

    December 11, 2012 at 2:58 PM

    Great post………..and I confirm Cole’s write up and why we never got further than the first stream crossing!! And there are dozens of other beautiful walks like this Cole we will tackle next time you are home. x

  6. Lillie - @WorldLillie

    December 11, 2012 at 9:49 PM

    What delightful, serene photos! I feel the fresh air on my face. 🙂

  7. Jennifer

    December 12, 2012 at 4:46 AM

    What a beautiful hike! Looks like the perfect way to spend a day stretching your legs.

    • Cole Burmester

      December 12, 2012 at 5:01 AM

      All it takes is just a morning or evening really 😉 Worth taking a picnic though. Let us know if you ever bring your tours downunder and we will show you the best places to explore Jennifer!

  8. Laurence

    December 12, 2012 at 6:12 AM

    I think we somehow missed this one on our trip around the ‘mandel. (I’m calling it that now). Ah well. Next time!

    • Cole Burmester

      December 12, 2012 at 8:08 AM

      I will let you call it that, but only because you are a big advocate for the Coromandel too 😉

  9. Salika Jay

    December 12, 2012 at 12:59 PM

    It’s nice that you could finally finish the hike. Looks like a wonderful area. Love the view of Wentworth Valley.

    • Cole Burmester

      December 13, 2012 at 2:11 AM

      I love all the hills rolling down towards the sea. And it is like that the entire way along the Coromandel Peninsula 😉

  10. Dusty Soles

    December 12, 2012 at 2:22 PM

    Thank you, thank you thank you for this post! I’ll be moving to New Zealand for a year and am on the look out for any hidden gems!
    This has made it on to my New Zealand wishlist. Great post.

    • Cole Burmester

      December 13, 2012 at 2:10 AM

      Let me know once you get there and I will be more than happy to point you in the right direction!

      • Dusty Soles

        December 13, 2012 at 1:39 PM

        I think I’ll be taking you up on that!!! 🙂

  11. Jennifer

    December 12, 2012 at 3:46 PM

    I love that abandoned gold mine/hobbit house. Would you consider returning, with a flashlight, to explore inside?

    • Cole Burmester

      December 13, 2012 at 2:10 AM

      Honestly it didn’t go very deep. I walked to the end of it using my camera flash haha.

      • Matthew Karsten

        December 23, 2012 at 6:15 AM

        Ha! A proper “flash-light”. 😀

        • Cole Burmester

          January 14, 2013 at 9:02 PM

          I wasn’t expecting to go underground on our hike up to the waterfall 😉

  12. Lane

    December 12, 2012 at 5:20 PM

    Lovely. It looks like an easy walk.

    • Cole Burmester

      December 13, 2012 at 2:09 AM

      Very easy walk for all abilities Lane. But there are lot of options to make it harder to such as adding an extra 3.5 hours on the end if you want to carry on up 😉

  13. Cheryl

    December 12, 2012 at 10:18 PM

    Lovely photos! I’d do the hike just to see that waterfall alone. 🙂

    • Cole Burmester

      December 13, 2012 at 2:08 AM

      I need to go back in the height of summer so I can go swimming at its base 🙂

  14. Linda McCormick

    December 12, 2012 at 11:01 PM

    The images alone make me want to go. Beautiful!

    • Cole Burmester

      December 13, 2012 at 2:08 AM

      You would love it Linda! Such a beautiful part of New Zealand. I could have uploaded another 20 photos just as stunning too 🙂

  15. Jade - OurOyster.com

    December 12, 2012 at 11:17 PM

    Beautiful scenery! I did quite a bit of hiking when I was in NZ, but didn’t get to do this track

    • Cole Burmester

      December 13, 2012 at 2:07 AM

      Yea I have seen your Coromandel posts before 😉 You might have to go back and do some more hiking now!

  16. Arti

    December 13, 2012 at 7:52 AM

    What a stunning hike! It must be exhilerating to do it!! The captures speak of its beauty.
    Have a fantastic day 🙂

    • Cole Burmester

      December 13, 2012 at 8:53 AM

      Most of New Zealand is like that too Arti 😉

  17. Steph | DiscoveringIce.com

    December 14, 2012 at 4:06 PM

    Aww glad you finally made it! That waterfall looks stunning! Must have been lovely to be back home again!

    • Cole Burmester

      December 14, 2012 at 5:02 PM

      Was so nice to be home Steph. Just wish it could have been for longer! Realised I have been missing out on adventures like this 🙁

  18. Natasha von Geldern

    December 15, 2012 at 1:10 AM

    I always recommend the Corommandel, although I’ve not noticed this walk before! Sounds like you are missing home, it’s hard to fit in more than family visits on brief trips back to NZ isn’t it.

    • Cole Burmester

      December 15, 2012 at 10:12 AM

      I miss New Zealand soooo much now that I went back for a short time! I haven’t had this feeling in over 3 years of travel. But still so much of the world to see. It is a really tough decision.

  19. Arti

    December 16, 2012 at 2:19 AM

    I asked this question on another post and asking again, how much will it cost to do some NZ from Melbourne. I might visit Melbourne next year.

    • Cole Burmester

      December 18, 2012 at 5:03 PM

      Tough question to be honest Arti. How long will you be in NZ for? Where do you want to go? You should be able to get flights across to NZ for about $350.

  20. Angela

    December 16, 2012 at 6:21 PM

    Wow fantastic place!

    • Cole Burmester

      December 18, 2012 at 5:05 PM

      It makes it hard to continue travelling away from NZ with places like this on our backdoor 🙂

  21. Ruth (Tanama Tales)

    December 19, 2012 at 2:00 AM

    Spectacular. I love hikes that passes or end up in a waterfall. Since it is finally raining in Los Angeles (a rarity here), I bet we are going to have tons of waterfalls to visit in spring.

    • Cole Burmester

      December 19, 2012 at 5:42 PM

      Hopefully you find some great walks around California Ruth!

  22. Mary @ Green Global Travel

    December 19, 2012 at 8:35 PM

    Yet another reason why we should visit New Zealand! The hikes sounds wonderful and that view – wow! Pacific on one side and river-waterfall on the other. Does it get any better?

    • Cole Burmester

      January 14, 2013 at 8:53 PM

      Doesn’t get much better than the Coromandel Peninsula. Pity you guys didn’t make it on your visit to Antarctica!

  23. Ali

    December 26, 2012 at 2:20 PM

    I love waterfalls! Looks gorgeous!

    • Cole Burmester

      January 16, 2013 at 10:13 AM

      It is a lovely and casual walk Ali. I am sure you would love it 😉

  24. Abby

    January 1, 2013 at 5:11 PM

    Absolutely stunning…

  25. Stephen S.

    January 7, 2013 at 5:05 PM

    Such a beautiful place! Glad you didn’t get sidetrack building damns again 🙂 How long did the whole hike take?

    • Cole Burmester

      January 16, 2013 at 11:29 AM

      The hike only took about 45mins to get to the top and a little bit shorter getting back. They recommend about an hour each way.

  26. Juliet Mountaineer

    March 10, 2016 at 12:05 AM

    It’s worth the wait, indeed. The trip is quite interesting because it does not just offers simple hiking and mountaineering instead it also gives amazing falls view and a wonderful nature.

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Adventure Travel

Walking the Camino de Santiago Photos

These are my favourite Camino de Santiago Photos from my pilgrimage along the French Way in March. A truly beautiful way to spend a few weeks.

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Puenta La Reina Bridge Camino Arrow

El Camino de Santiago kicked my ass. Well technically it kicked my feet. Turns out my minimal preparation for the Camino de Santiago was terrible. After a miserable effort of only 4 days, the doctor in Legrono told me that I wasn’t allowed to go on until me feet healed. I had walked just over 100 km’s and my feet were bloodied and blistered.

To be honest, I was relieved.

The thought of putting back on my shoes made my shudder. For the last 9 km’s I had stumbled along in jandals and socks. One of the travelling fashion sins I vowed I would never break.

Jandals on the Camino de Santiago

Jandals on the Camino de Santiago

So while I have unfinished business with the Way of St James (an upcoming post), I did want to share with you some of my favourite photos from the Camino de Santiago. Because I had yet to reach some of the more “unsavoury” parts of the Camino that Sherry Ott had discovered, every step of my pilgrimage had been beautiful.

Puenta La Reina Bridge Camino Arrow

Puenta La Reina Bridge – Camino de Santiago Arrows

There is no way you can get lost on the Camino de Santiago. Arrows, scallop shells and signs point you in the right direction at every bridge, road crossing and intersection.

Camino de Santiago Scallop Shell

Camino de Santiago Scallop Shell

Reaching the top of Alto Pedron gave views back the way I had come from Pamplona, as well as views to where I was going. The rocky path on the way down proved to be my ultimate downfall, as my too small shoes caused my toes to smash into the front.

Alto del Pedron Camino de Santiago

Alto del Pedron Camino de Santiago

Metal Pilgrims on Alto del Pedron

Metal Pilgrims on Alto del Pedron

There were so many beautiful old churches along the Camino de Santiago. But since I was walking in early March, it seemed that most were yet to open for the busier summer season.

Church of Obanos

The Church of Obanos

And between every small village the well-maintained pathways of the French Way wound across the spectacular Spanish countryside.

The French Way - Camino de Santiago

The French Way – Camino de Santiago Photos

Puenta La Reina

Puenta La Reina in the evening

Puenta La Reina has one of the most amazing bridges I have ever seen. It was also the 1st village I had the pleasure of sleeping in after busy Pamplona.

Puenta la Reina Bridge and Sunrise

Puenta la Reina Bridge at sunrise

Most mornings I was up and walking before the sun began to sprinkle across the horizon.

Spring flowers on the Camino de Santiago

Spring flowers on the Camino de Santiago

Pilgrims approaching Cirauqui, Spain

Pilgrims approaching Cirauqui, Spain

Every village and town was built on a small hill. Sure it looks beautiful until you realise you have to go back up again to go through them all!

Church of Santa Maria - Los Arcos

Church of Santa Maria in Los Arcos

While there were only about 20 pilgrims walking each section every day, it wasn’t uncommon for you to encounter them all. The people I met along the Camino de Santiago were some of the most inspiring and remarkable people I have ever spoken to. They are the ones that make the pilrgimage so special.

The endless French Way

The endless French Way

Irache Wine Fountain - Fuente del Vino

The free flowing Irache Wine Fountain or “Fuente del Vino”

Hay bales along the French Way

Hay bales along the French Way

Every village had at least one ancient church and it wasn’t uncommon to find them dotting the landscape in remote locations either.

Ermita de San Miguel

Ermita de San Miguel

Iglesia de San Andrés de Zariquiegui Church

Iglesia de San Andrés de Zariquiegui Church

I have travelled through Spain in the past, including cycling in Costa Brava and surfing in San Sebastian with both independent planning and a vacation planner. But having the opportunity to walk at my own pace through some of the most beautiful scenery in Spain on the Camino de Santiago has so far topped them all.

Natural arches - Camino de Santiago

Natural arches on the Camino de Santiago

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Adventure Travel

Hammock vs Tent Camping

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Camping with a hammock is slowly but surely becoming more popular in recent years with new and improved hammock designs being preferred by some campers, compared to the traditional tent.

In this article we will discuss some of the key benefits and drawbacks of sleeping without a tent, and analyze key criteria so that you can choose your preferred shelter choice!

Weatherproof

Most tents work well in the rain; however, you’ll need to bring a tarp if you’re using a hammock. Traditional hammocks are not waterproof, and are generally open at the top, allowing water to find itself inside if you don’t have an adequate tarp. Moreover, a decent under quilt is also a good idea so that you can stay warm and cozy during cold and stormy nights.

Packing up your hammock after a long night of rain isn’t too bad, whereas packing up a soaking wet tent is always annoying. You almost always get wet in the process.

Setup

For first time campers, pop-up tents are the simplest to setup. All you need to do is find flat ground, and bam, your setup is complete! The beauty of pop-up tents is that you don’t need to worry about figuring out where to insert the poles and erect the tent. Although, traditional tents are usually more robust, and have a longer life span.

Essentially, a tent is simple, but a hammock can become a little more complicated for first timers. You’ll need to find 2 trees facing a good direction and tie each end of the hammock to them. If your hammock setup is too tight, you will generally wake up with sore ancles, but if it’s too loose, you run the risk of the hammock touching the floor, and insects crawling in with you.

If your campground doesn’t have many trees, or if the trees are dead (they could break and injure you), hammock stands come to the rescue! Basically, hammock stands allow you to pitch a hammock if there are no trees nearby. They are portable, adjustable, and are easy to setup. The only drawback is that the ground should be relatively flat, whereas if you were to hang a hammock between 2 trees, there won’t be any stands touching the ground, so a rocky floor wouldn’t be a problem.

Comfort

One of the main reasons for choosing a hammock is the comfort that it provides you! It has a basically has in-built seat which is arguably more comfortable than a standard blow up mattress. You need to pick your tree’s wisely though! You don’t want a pinecone falling on your face mid-sleep.

If you have constant back pain and find it hard to sleep inside tents, you should give hammocks a try as they cause you to sleep sideways, similar to a banana shape, which a lot people find much more comfortable.

Price

Hammocks are usually lighter and don’t include a wealth of poles and gear that tents do. Depending on the type of hammock that you purchase, they are usually quite similar to tents. You can however, find very cheap tents <$60, but they most likely won’t last long.

A good tent or hammock can cost between $200-500 without accessories. If you need a hammock stand, that will add to your cost, just like a mattress and other tent necessities will to its cost.

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Adventure Travel

Top of Cappadocia day trek – with Middle Earth Travel

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Trekking through the valleys of Cappadocia’s fairy chimneys with Middle Earth Travel feels more like the set of a Star Wars movie than a historical region once carved out and lived in by humans. Churches, homes and pigeon houses are scattered throughout the valleys, all waiting to be explored. The best part is, Middle Earth Travel know all the hidden secrets.

Standing at the top of Cappadocia

Top of Cappadocia day trek – with Middle Earth Travel

On the 26th of July (which just so happens to be my birthday!) Middle Earth Travel took us on their private and guided Top of Cappadocia day trek. From Pasabag, along the top of Cappadocia and down through the Gulludere Rose Valley to Goreme, we trekked 15kms in one day! (We recommend getting your bearings with this map)

Upon arrival to the Middle Earth Offices, we were warmly greeted by our new friend Atil whom we had met a few days earlier while mountain biking through the Kizilcukur Red Valley. We were then introduced to our guide and given a briefing regarding the day. Normally, the Top of Cappadocia tour would start from Çavuşin, however, since we had already explored Çavuşin Castle, they adapted our tour to compensate ensuring we would explore new terrain!

With charged cameras, plenty of water and our running shoes on, we were driven to our starting point of Pasabag. We wandered through the fairy chimneys, coming across camels and markets – then the true hike began.

Pasabag in Cappadocia

The police station in Pasabag, Cappadocia

Camel in Pasabag, Cappadocia

Camel in Pasabag, Cappadocia

It was a slow and gentle incline. With no trees to provide shade, I quickly realised why our tour guide had chosen to wear fully covered clothing! As the sweat quickly set in (a waterfall in Moss’s case) we snapped away with our cameras and enjoyed the entertaining shapes of Imagine Valley and the amazing view. We also passed a lot of rock piles, which according to our guide mean ‘father’ and are built to help lead the way.

Animal shaped formations in Imagine Valley

Animal shaped formations in Imagine Valley

Middle Earth Travel, Cappadocia

Making our way to the top of Cappadocia

Father leading the way (rock pile)

Father leading the way (rock pile)

The higher we trekked, the more breath taking the views became! As we walked along the summit of Bozdag mountain (the Top of Cappadocia) we could see EVERTHING – Pasabag, Çavuşin Castle, Kizilcukur Red Valley, Gulludere Rose Valley and Goreme. We were on the Father of Valleys! After a quick nod of agreement to the guide, we pushed ourselves the extra distance and made our way to the flag, as this HAD to be the highest point and was definitely worth a photo and a selfie or two!

View from the top of Cappadocia

View from the top of Cappadocia

Flag at top of Cappadocia

From the flag we looked down upon Aktepe Hill which is known as a popular destination for watching the sun set and could spot Kizilvadi Restaurant, our destination for lunch! Kizilvadi Restaurant is an attraction of its own. With its own historic winery and Grape church, plus some Middle Earth Travel treks even stay there for the night! After having a massive feed of soup, salad and pasta plus a surprise birthday cake, we made our way down into Gulludere Rose Valley.

Kizilvadi Restaurant

Kizilvadi Restaurant

The scenery is amazing, with strong colours visible in perfect layers on the chimneys, you would wonder what an artist was thinking, had it been a painting. Also, hidden to the side of the track we walked across a little bridge and not expecting anything to be there we were wowed by the massive church carved. It was absolutely huge and hard to believe that its most recent use has been as a pigeon house!

Coloured chimneys in Cappadocia

Coloured chimneys in Cappadocia

Pigeon houses in Cappadocia

Pigeon houses in Cappadocia

Church in Gulludere Rose Valley

Hard to believe this Church is carved inside a fairy chimney!

Middle Earth Travel Review

  • The team at Middle Earth Travel were extremely knowledgeable and certainly know Cappadocia’s hidden secrets. They have friendships with local tea garden owners which is also of benefit as it gained us entry to locked churches and hidden rooms that we would not have otherwise seen.
  • We covered a lot of ground, however we did not feel rushed. The whole day focused on showing us the region, therefore we had as much time as we needed to explore each church and to take ‘just one more photo’.
  • It wasn’t all about trekking. With a whole day and 15kms to cover, there were a few silly poses (especially in Imagine Valley), and we learnt a lot about the myths, legends and way of life in Cappadocia.
  • In conclusion I highly recommend Middle Earth Travel if you wish to go trekking or mountain biking in Cappadocia.
  • Cost: Day treks with Middle Earth Travel range from 50-90 euro, depending on the number of people taking part. This includes lunch, guide, vehicle transfers and entrance fees to historical sites, but excludes alcoholic and soft drinks.
  • Middle Earth Travel are outdoor enthusiasts and offer multi-day over night treks, mountain biking, abseiling, or custom made itineraries, in multiple regions throughout Turkey.
  • www.middleearthtravel.com

Disclaimer: We were provided with a discount for the trek with Middle Earth Travel, however, as always our thoughts on our adventure travel blog our own.

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Meet Cole and Adela

Cole and AdelaWe have been wearing out our jandals (Kiwi for flip-flops) on our travel adventures around the world since 2009. We think our blog is thought provoking and a little witty. But we have been proven wrong before. Find out more about us here...

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