West of the Tararuas
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West of the Tararuas by D. G. Hoy

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Published by Southern Press in Wellington .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Wellington and Manawatu Railway

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references.

Statementan illustrated history of the Wellington and Manawatu Railway Company.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsHE3490.W43 H69
The Physical Object
Pagination136 p.
Number of Pages136
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL4279569M
LC Control Number78305532

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The Tararua Range, often referred to as the Tararua Ranges or the Tararuas, is one of several mountain ranges in the North Island of New Zealand.. The Tararua Range runs northeast-southwest for 80 kilometres (50 mi) from near Palmerston North to the upper reaches of the Hutt Valley, where the northern tip of the Remutaka Range begins. It is separated in the north from the southern end of the Peak: Pukeamoamo / Mitre. Soft Cover. Condition: Fine. First Edition. viii p (2p) With illustrations, life in this Wairarapa community, in the lee of the Tararuas, and its ANZAC memorial bridge, with short biographies of the fallen Size: 8vo - over 7¾" - 9¾" tall. Seller Inventory # More information about this seller | Contact this seller Disillusioned by what he saw as a lack of knowledge among some of his fellow committee members (“most hadn’t been beyond the road end”), Rundle put together a collection of photographs showing off the various fea­tures of the park. The result was the first photographic book on the range, called simply The Tararua Book (). It’s a wonderful record of what tramping was like during Rundle’s era, and . In , to fan the potential of the Southern Crossing as a major tourist attraction, particularly for his own Otaki region, Frank Penn produced a 40 page booklet, forwarded by Fred Vosseler. The first part of the book was titled Across The Tararuas and explains the.

Book accommodation. Where? When? Date. How much? to. Type. Tararua Forest Park. The Tararua Range provides Wellington, Wairarapa, Horowhenua and Manawatu with an outstanding variety of tramping, hunting and walking opportunities in a wild, natural landscape. Chopper into the Tararuas with Amalgamated Helicopters. WOW! Address: SH2. There’s a spine that stretches along the southern Tararuas from Bridge Peak above Otaki to Dundas Ridge, which looks down on Mt Bruce to the east and Levin to the west. The southernmost part of that spine holds a special fascination for many trampers because of the 25m-high steel ladder used to scramble between Tunui and Tuiti, the Tararua Peaks.   Shaun Barnett has written a new book, Tramping in New Zealand. Near the top, some waratahs appear, and shortly after comes the signpost indicating the turnoff to Bridge Peak and Maungahuka Hut. Not.   Written by: Joseph Potangaroa Hapuakorari, The lost lake of the Tararuas Heading southwest from Pukaha (Mt Bruce) there is a place of significance in a small lake that Maori know as Hapuakorari. It has been located near the headwaters of the Ruamahanga River in the Tararua Mountains for time immemorial.

  It’s a short hop from Peggys to Mitre, m – the highest point of the Tararuas. The m descent of Mitre,s steeper north-west face is the trickiest section of the day,s route. Once on top of Brockett, m, there’s a nice view of Mitre, back-dropped by the Wairarapa. The bright green ridge right of centre is the main spine of the Tararuas, leading to Mount Holdsworth (1,m) on the skyline right of centre. The ridge on the far right is Dorset View from Girdlestone (1,m), west along Dorset Ridge to Mount Crawford (1,m). I can confirm the presence of a Black Hole slightly to the west of Kapiti Island. It is the only feasible explanation, after tracking three fronts across the Tasman that suddenly parked themselves on top of kayaker until he quit. Points north and south continued to be hammered whilst it completely skipped the Tararuas.   Before the plane was found, Rescue Coordination Centre spokesperson Vince Cholewa said the last radar plot was at pm yesterday on the eastern side of the Tararua Ranges, high in the mountains west of Eketahuna. Mr Cholewa said the plane had no emergency locator transmitter but the pilot would have been carrying a personal locator beacon.