In his work "25 Things to Regret Before Dying", Otsu Hidekazu said, "Beauty is not just a destination, it should also be on the way. Travel is not just a destination, but also about feeling the people and things along the way, the bits and pieces that have happened on this land." If life has bound your body, don't let it bind your heart too. As long as your mind is there, even if you just take a bus to the unknown, it can still be considered exploring the planet.
Stop 1: Kadina, which can be considered the busiest town on the Yorke Peninsula. There are large supermarkets, restaurants, and everything you need. It takes about two hours to reach Kadina from Adelaide, and you can rest here for a short time to make purchases. Buy more water and food, as there won't be as many places to indulge in on the next journey.
2nd stop ~ Moonta, Moonta has an extra-long jetty, a wide beach, clear water with visible bottom, and if lucky, you may see devil fish swimming in the sea. Stay for 30-40 minutes is enough~
Stop 3 ~ Port Turton, just for refueling. It takes about half a tank of gas from Adelaide to here, and this is basically the last refueling point along the way. The gas stations in such towns are very distinctive. In addition to the old gas pumps, the payment house is also a tin house, with a shower room and a toilet behind the house. Remember to go to the cashier to get the key to open the door first. After refueling, head straight to the toe of the Yorke Peninsula and Innes National Park without much ado.
Station 4 ~ Innes National Park. This national park requires tickets, which can only be purchased online or at the visitor center in the park. You can purchase tickets in advance or use the computer at the center. The cost is 10 Australian dollars per vehicle and only credit cards are accepted, no cash. Also, due to the many birds that inhabit the park, drones are completely prohibited, unfortunately, there are no aerial photos.
The 5th stop, Pondalowie surf break, is only one kilometer away from Pondalowie. After parking the car, there is a small path that crosses a hill and leads to the beach. There are signs on the side of the road warning of snakes, so please be sure to stay on the man-made path and not enter the grass on either side. On this road, I saw kangaroos and emus~
6th stop, after enjoying the sunrise in the morning, checked out and drove down to Edithburgh, a small town that has existed since the 18th century. I didn't come here to appreciate the weight of history, but purely for the wind farm two kilometers away from him. I always feel that windmills are a symbol of freedom.