Wherever you arrive, a large airport, on the urban side, often you have to travel further than fifteen minutes before you arrive in the real city. So I arrived in Australia several times on the south side, Sydney, Melbourne where you have plenty of opportunities to get your own way. In one place you go to the city to be longer than on the other side of the country. If the city is large, you are more the ability to get immediate tram, or subway can take, but Darwin is entirely dependent on buses. This drive often enough, though you have an hour away to the city. In this town you're not as fast as for example in Melbourne or Sydney, where a direct metro connection, but more about that later. In Darwin you to the center is about a bit of time, and you'll be dropped off at the bus station, not far from the YHA, Mitchel Street. From here you have many options as many night markets and cafes that you're able to reach a loopafstandje. For your daily shopping, there are plenty of supermarkets, including at Mitchell Street, opposite Red Rooster. On Smith Street is the Woolworth to Cole Mitchel Street you can find. Furthermore, there are also book trips from here to Jaribu National Park and Ayers Rock, a famous, or perhaps the best known part of Northern terretory.
If you are a very special way to travel through the country, as I did, Australia is the perfect place to go. Wherever you arrive, buses abound. Mc-Cafferty's, State Liner, Pioneer Press Firefly and Grey are very expensive. I myself had chosen for elevators, so I am extra fast in Australia from one side to the other hitchhikers. Even up in Sydney's downtown and I was there before the bus drove off leaving the same day from the heart of Darwin. I'm with road train truck drivers rode, with what else others who were kind to me in the center to turn off, even if you do not have a lift to go get, there are places that you barely ten Australian dollars to the Central Station, located Eddy Avenue could bring. With a handicap like that I would be glad to help anyone. Once you've come to the center there is any possibility of a cheap way to get around the city. If you for example to the Opera House like and you have enough time, then walk via George Street or Pitt Street, taking you through this long shopping is that very diverse from modern to chic, here are the restaurants, cafes and other things more expensive, but is worth. If you are looking for a hostel I can recommend Aussie House, Victoria Street, taken out when in the hall, at Kings Cross, straight from the underground right. Peter is the owner of this cozy hostel with a lot of opportunities, such as, bus and tour bookings. There are two public kitchens and a large courtyard. These clinics are a barbecue organized with both meat and vegetarian things to eat are.