Located on the east coast of New Zealand's South Island, not far from Daniding, it's more than 40 minutes'drive down from Omaru. The entrance is actually a hotel. If you eat in it, you can go to the beach for free. If you don't eat, you need to consciously put two yuan in the door. The beach is not long. More than 50 boulders stand out on the beach. They are big and round. They are said to have been formed slowly over millions of years. Some of them have cracked and some of them are intact. The scenery is also good. It's worthwhile to spend half an hour visiting it.
Moraki boulders, many photographers have seen before, many people put on various shapes here, it is very interesting, we are still a little rushed to Omaru to see blue-eyed penguins, hurried to visit this scientific explanation is that these boulders are calcite condensate, formed 65 million years ago. Calcium and carbonate around charged particles crystallize slowly and form boulders, which take four million years to form, such as pearls. Soft mudstone with boulders rose from the sea floor about 15 million years ago. Waves, winds and rains dug them out one by one.
Originally, he had no intention of going, but when he saw the sign on Daniel's way to Christchurch, he decided to take a trip along the way, which was not worthwhile. Those boulders are a little weird. There are many introductions from others, needless to say more. It was a pleasant surprise to find a fence with alpacas grazing leisurely when I was about to drive away. After all, it was rare. Another Chinese probably gave the alpaca a nickname Grass Mud Horse I wonder if there is such a thing. Poor things don't offend people.
There is a place called Moeraki on the east coast of the quiet and tranquil South Island. Whenever the tide ebbs, more than 50 huge round stones emerge from the sea, saying that they are stones, rather than giant stone eggs. The circle of its shape and the magic of its inner structure make everyone who sees these stones have to sigh from the bottom of their hearts.
After the ebb tide, round stones of large and small appeared on the beach. After millions of years of weathering, some have naturally split apart, or inside is empty, or inside is a very rigid fossil network structure clearly displayed to people. Many foreigners climb on the stones to take pictures.
It must be reminded that the small flying insects here are poisonous, and we must take good protective measures. And it's chronic. Three or four days later, it itches like hell. The scenery is quite unique. The boulders, magic clouds and sea form a unique scenery. New currency tickets can be paid voluntarily.
Big boulder is very famous, but I think it's just a few boulders and the women who have watched the tide rise and fall in front of the boulders are the best scenery. It's like returning to the scene of teenagers, breaking out the courage of being wet by the sea, running and laughing again and again.
When we went to the high tide, we could not see the legendary ebb tide when more than 50 huge round stones came out of the sea, only a few scattered standing on the beach. There are weathered stones, which are very hard fossil networks. They are not so much stones as giant stone eggs.
There is no special feeling about the legendary Moraki Stone, but the reluctance to move attracted by a group of seabirds. On this Pacific coast beach, seabirds live freely, forage and fly. There are some dried-up seaweeds and red algae scattered randomly on the beach, which properly interprets the essence of New Zealand - nature, harmony and less artificial sculpture.