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Gisborne-Tatapouri Sports Fishing Club, Gisborne, New Zealand
Gisborne-Tatapouri Sports Fishing Club is located on Poverty Bay, the second largest of the several bays located on the east coast of New Zealand’s North Island. Poverty Bay is a major grape growing region and Gisborne, its largest town, was the first part of New Zealand sighted by James Cook’s expedition in 1769. He named the landing site Poverty Bay, since “it did not afford a single item we wanted, except a little firewood”. Despite the fertility of the surrounding lands, the name stuck, though many Maori prefer Turanganui a Kiwa – honoring a Polynesian navigator. As the unofficial “Chardonnay Capital of New Zealand”, Gisborne has many boutique wineries where you can taste the local products. The Maori culture is evident in many parts of the city, including the Kaiti Beach, where near the statue commemorating Cook’s arrival in New Zealand there’s the picturesque Te Poho O Rawiri Marae (old meeting grounds of Maori chieftains). Tataopuri point is a great place for snorkeling and swimming with stingrays.
Facilities of Gisborne-Tatapouri Sports Fishing Club
Cancellation Policy of Gisborne-Tatapouri Sports Fishing Club : restrictive
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Attractions in Gisborne
Gisborne is a region located in the North Eastern part of New Zeeland. This district is a large settlement whose most prominent city is also called Gisborne. The area is also referred to as the East Coast or Eastland. Gisborne is bordered by the Lottin Point to the North, the Raukumara Range to the West and the Wharerata Hills to the South. Because it is a coastal location this region has flourished throughout the centuries due to trade and now it is also a major touristic destination visited by thousands of travelers worldwide who are drawn by the splendid beaches, mild weather and nightlife.
The first inhabitants of this region were several tribes called Te Aitanga-a-Māhaki, Ngāi, Te Aitanga-a-Hauiti. These people came here to inhabit a rich land that offered safe shelter. Later, in the 18th century, with the Europeans colonial expansion, this area became the primary objective of several expeditions; Captain James Cook’s first arrival in New... more info
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