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Weiti Boating Club Inc, Auckland, New Zealand

Weiti Boating Club Inc is situated at the end of Fairhaven Walk, on the banks of the Weiti (Wade) River on the beautiful Whangaparaoa Peninsula. Downtown Auckland is just 41 km away. The Whangaparaoa Peninsula offers long golden beaches, a stunning regional park and world-class golf courses. The name Whangaparaoa means “Bay of Whales” in Māori, as dolphins and orca whales can often be seen in the waters off the peninsula. You can explore Shakespear Regional Park, with beautiful beaches, pristine native bush, wildlife and amazing views over the Hauraki Gulf. It has three beaches, at Te Haruhi – where there’s a campground –, Army Bay and Okoromai Bay. The many islands in the Hauraki Gulf are lined with golden sand beaches and offer everything from wine tasting to kayaking, sailing or dolphin spotting. The largest and most seaward of them is Great Barrier Island, which shelters Auckland's harbor from the swells of the Pacific Ocean, creating a boating paradise.

Facilities of Weiti Boating Club Inc

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Cancellation Policy of Weiti Boating Club Inc : restrictive

The Restrictive Policy doesn't allow any refund.

Attractions in Auckland

Auckland is located in the upper North Island in New Zeeland and it is the most densely populated urban area in the country hosting more than 1,2 million people. This means that a third of the country’s population lives in this region. Auckland’s coasts are bordered by the Pacific Ocean. Numerous touristic and economic activities contribute to the region’s continuous development. For tourists, Auckland is a great holiday destination which offers terrific views and exciting activities.

Auckland has a long and fascinating history originating in the 14th century when the Mauri population came to inhabit this territory for its fertility and natural resources. Later in the 18th century, this rich land also lured Europeans explorers who began to settle here. During the 19th century, a fast-paced modernization and Europeanization process took place and Auckland’s trade and the industry flourished.

The local subtropical ... more info