The Army Museum of WA has a collection that encompasses material from the pre-federation period through to the present day, covering both peace-time army units as well as the involvement of West Australians in all major conflicts and operations that Australia was engaged in throughout this period including the South African War, World War 1, World War 2, the Korean War, South Vietnam and the more recent operations such as East Timor, Iraq and Afghanistan. The role of women's services in many of these major conflicts and operations is also integrated with the museum's displays covering these. Highly recommended as one of the top things to do in Fremantle. Allow at least two hours to explore the excellent interpretive displays that provide unique insights into Western Australia's involvement in these conflicts. Over 100 experienced and knowledgable volunteers assist with the day to day operations of the museum which attracts many thousands of school groups each year. Easy access via the free Fremantle CAT bus (red route). Stop 8 is a 5 minute walk from the Army Museum. Please note: All adults will require some form of photo ID when entering the museum e.g drivers licence.
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In late 2014, a small group of established Fremantle artists came together spontaneously with the idea to open their homes and studios to the public for one weekend. At short notice, over 400 people visited each day and Artwalk Freo was born. Building on the success of that inaugural event, this year the artists will once again open to the public on Saturday 5th and Sunday 6th of September. Why not bring Dad along for a unique Fathers Day celebration! The creative process can be a solitary one and people rarely have the opportunity to glimpse inside a working studio and observe. An artist's studio is where all the inspiration, sketches, thoughts and ideas merge together to become something wonderful. For Artwalk Freo visitors, being able to walk around and soak in that creative atmosphere, and discuss artworks with the artists can be an insightful and inspiring experience! This year, some of the Artwalk Freo artists have also invited friends and guest artists from other creative disciplines to enhance the experience and have some fun. Guest artists include Ron Nyisztor, Penny Bovell, Penny Coss and writer-radio presenter Adam Shand. Artwalk Freo will be on regardless of the weather forecast, so if you're game so are we! There will also be Art Talks held during the day in each studio. New work, early work and studies will be available for sale and each artist will have their own payment options: receipted cash, credit card, direct deposit and lay-by. Refreshments and other treats will also be available for sale.
At Bib & Tucker our location speaks for itself, with breathtaking views overlooking the Indian Ocean and picture perfect sunsets. Our menu is the perfect complement to our idyllic ocean side venue. We pride ourselves on our inspiring menu designed by Head Chef Scott Bridger. Our food is sourced from some of the best local suppliers available and has a modern Australian theme with influences from around the world. Coffee all day, Breakfast 7am-11am, Lunch 12pm - 3pm, Dinner 5.30pm-11pm & drinks Pizza's and snacks are available outside of the main service hours.
Display of vintage and other cars presented by the West Coast Street Rod Club. Food and drink stalls will be provided by St. Patrick's Primary School. West Coast Street Rod Club have been promoting and building “hot rods” in Western Australia since the club was founded in 1965 and this year they celebrate thier 50th year. Since the first Hot Rod Show in 1966 they have donated many dollars from their shows to the Sense Foundation Inc. which is an amalgamation of the West Australian Deaf Blind Association and the Royal W.A. Institute for the Blind to cater for the people who are blind, deaf blind or multisensory impaired.
Spoil your dad (or perhaps your husband, grandfather or friend!) and join us for a special Champagne Brunch this Fathers Day. Bookings are essential, prices $35 per adult and $17.50 per child. If you like to sleep in and venture out later in the day, then join us for the Ultimate Fathers Day Lunch! Enjoy the a la carte menu designed by Head Chef Gary Martin, order a drink from our extensive beverage list and enjoy the time with your family. Please contact the Tradewinds Hotel for more information or to book. Tradewinds Hotel enjoys sweeping views of the sparkling Swan River, with outlooks to the bustling Fremantle port and Indian Ocean. The East Fremantle establishment houses a casual, friendly and comforatable environment and is just a minute's stroll from the buzzing George Street precinct - perfect for a spot of shopping after brunch or lunch.
The Fremantle Markets has rightfully earned itself a reputation as one of the best destinations in Fremantle for locals and tourists alike, as well as a leading source of independent wares and produce. Fremantle Markets is undoubtedly one of the best and most well-known markets in Western Australia as it offers fresh and local produce, a great atmosphere plus many more great attributes. Most importantly- it's free to enter! Which makes it a great day out for the entire family! Walk the Fremantle Markets Heritage Trail, attached, to explore the unique place the market has in the city’s history. This brochure will help you discover the atmosphere, architecture and tales that lie behind one of the most famous attractions in Fremantle. If you haven't yet visited the Fremantle Markets, or need a reminder why it's so great, here are our top eight reasons to visit: 1. heritage architecture2. rich history3. hub of events4. fresh local produce5. organic goods6. market bar7. Indigenous & independent products8. music & atmosphere. Located on South Terrace in the heart of Fremantle, the Fremantle Markets are very easy to locate! Our opening hours are: The YardFriday 8.00 am till 8.00 pmSaturday, Sunday and Monday public holidays 8.00 am till 6.00 pm. The HallFriday 9.00 am till 8.00 pmSaturday, Sunday and Monday public holidays 9.00 am till 6.00 pm.
The Western Australian Museum-Shipwreck Galleries is recognised as the foremost maritime archaeology museum in the southern hemisphere. The Museum is housed in 1850s-era Commissariat building and has since been restored to its historic glory. Steeped in history, the galleries house hundreds of relics from ships wrecked along WA's treacherous coastline, including the original timbers from the Batavia (wrecked in 1629), the de Vlamingh plate, and also countless artefacts from the Dutch shipwrecks Zuytdorp, Zeewijk and Vergulde Draeck.
The Mantle is a place that's buzzing with activity all day, where you can grab a coffee in the morning, drop by for lunch partake in a workshop and then come back for dinner and drinks in the evening, all served up by interactive different business. The setting is a beautiful historic warehouse transformed with the use of innovative and repurposed structures.
Located on Victoria Quay, Fremantle, perched overlooking the Indian Ocean and Fremantle Harbour, the WA Maritime Museum displays some of Western Australia's most unique maritime pieces. Collected over many years the wide range of exhibits include the winning Americas Cup Yacht (Australia II), an Oberon class submarine - HMAS Ovens, the Welcome Walls, Jon Sanders' Parry Endeavour and many other iconic vessels from WA's maritime history. The WA Maritime Museum also hosts many exhibitions in their unique galleries throughout the year and is the perfect place to explore and learn about the history of the WA coastline. Also worth a visit and part of the WA Museum is the Shipwreck Gallery on Marine Terrace The WA Maritime Museum is educational and great fun for the whole family, young and old. It's must do on the list of things to do in Fremantle. Check the website for school holiday activities and things to do with kids. The museum is a short walk from Fremantle Train Station and Bus Port or jump on the free central area transit bus (red CAT) and get off right outside the steps of the museum.
The WA Shipwrecks Museum is recognised as the foremost maritime archaeology museum in the southern hemisphere. The Museum is housed in 1850s-era Commissariat building and has since been restored to its historic glory. Steeped in history, the galleries house hundreds of relics from ships wrecked along WA's treacherous coastline, including the original timbers from the Batavia (wrecked in 1629), the de Vlamingh plate, and also countless artefacts from the Dutch shipwrecks Zuytdorp, Zeewijk and Vergulde Draeck.