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Explore Fires Daniel, Daniel Willans and more!

The beach at Binalong Bay - surely this in what heaven looks like? Binalong Bay is a small coastal town on Tasmania's northeast coast at the sourthern end of the famous Bay of Fires. Image Credit: Elisa Detrez

A breathtaking aerial view of Binalong Bay, on Tasmania’s East Coast, thanks to @choppercamtas. This small beachside community at the southern end of the Bay of Fires boasts beautiful stretches of dazzling white sand and clear water that has been luring holiday makers for decades. It’s no surprise the area offers all kinds of outdoor activities, from scenic coastal walks and beachside fun to some of the world's best game fishing. Or you could just sit on one of the secluded beaches and do…

Binalong Bay

On Tasmania's East Coast the water here is unbelievable and folks will maybe even think this is from some exotic tropical island. It isn't, it is better. Unpolluted. uncrowded, and the rocks add colour and shelter to the many swimming spots. Image credit: Jodie Griggs

Bay Of Fires

Bay of Fires seems a fitting name for the stretch of pristine white sands that lie between Binalong Bay and Eddystone Point on Tasmania’s north east coat. The orange-tinged stones scattered along the beach lie in stark contrast to the turquoise waters and surrounding bushland.

Beach bliss in Binalong Bay Previously named the world’s ‘hottest’ travel destination by Lonely Planet in 2009, the Bay of Fires on the north-east coast of Tasmania is truly breathtaking. Despite the international honour, the area is still secluded, playing host to Binalong Bay, a sleepy coastal town boasting a pristine white sand beach with clear azure water. Just a 2.5 hour drive from Launceston, the tranquility of the Bay of Fires awaits. Go Behind The Scenery here. Photo Credit…

The white squeaky sand, incredible shades of blue and splashes of orange lichen on granite boulders can only mean one thing: Tasmania’s Bay of Fires region. This is Sloop Reef, thanks to @ellie_mak_. It’s a region rich in indigenous heritage – in fact, the area was named by Captain Tobias Furneaux in 1773 in response to the many Aboriginal fires he observed along the shoreline.