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Trip Moments

Woke up in Nelson Bay and I was looking forward to the night Sydney night. But before the night of Sydney, we have to do one of the most important things in Stephen's Bay. We are going to greet the group of friends who have lived the longest in the Gulf. They discovered it very early. They live in this sea. Of course they are also the most lovely friends here.
We boarded the Moonshadow cruise and set off to see these lovely friends.
This is also the most famous ornamental dolphin, encountering the holy land of humpback whales.
Here to teach you a new way of playing (knocking on the blackboard).
At the back of the boat, there is a very strong net. This net is not used up for fishing. This net is for playing.
Fishball teacher and friends jumped into the net and stood in the net. In fact, the lower body was completely immersed in the sea. The cruise ship continued to drive in the sea. We seem to be walking fast in the sea. The three of us are playing here. Let's leave everything and enjoy the moment and enjoy the moment.
Everyone remembers how to play here, remember to take off the extra clothes, then jump into the net and get in touch with the sea.
This is a lovely Australian baby I met here.
Maybe this is the reason why I love to travel. I can meet different people everywhere. We may be yellow skin, they can also have white skin or black skin. We may be cute single eyelids, they may be beautiful and deep eyes. We may be black hair, they may be blonde hair shining in the sun. They are children who are thriving. We are young people who are full of prosperity. They may have enjoyed their old age. But no matter what we look like, we are here at the moment. We have all seen the most beautiful life of each other, here, in Australia.
St Mary's Cathedral
In fact, Sydney's punching spots are quite concentrated basically in Hyde Park, the Royal Botanic Gardens, the Opera House and the Circular Quay. Known as the mother of the Australian Catholic Church, St. Mary's Cathedral is next to Hyde Park. This Gothic-style cathedral is absolutely culturally relic in Australia - it was built in 1821 and was destroyed by fire. It was rebuilt in 1865 and was not completed until 1928, more than 60 years later.

The Cathedral of St. Mary is naturally magnificent and magnificent, but compared to the cathedrals of Europe far from the Renaissance, the churches in Australia seem to be inferior. What impressed me the most in the church was the Monument to the Unknown Soldiers, a sculpture of the fallen soldiers of the ANZAC during the First World War. The base was engraved with such a sentence: "The Australians who died in the war, their names Immortal."

--Australians who have established themselves in the wild, although they seem to be a bit sloppy, they are still a country that advocates heroes.

Perhaps this sunny good day is a good day. In the square outside the cathedral, we witnessed a pair of newcomers coming in and out of the church to hold the wedding. The marriage ceremony of Australians is much simpler than that of the Chinese. The newcomers step into the church and read the oath in front of the priest. They accept the blessings of the relatives and friends and end it. It is compact and convenient. In Hyde Park opposite the church, there are many newcomers to take wedding photos and wedding photos white, black, Indian and Chinese, and the diversity of Australias immigrant country is here.