Off Northland's east drift, the Poor Knight marine national park was claimed by the legendary submarine explorer - Jacques Cousteau as the world's best diving spot. The island's submerged bluffs drop steeply through gin clear waters to shape a labyrinth of entrances, caverns and passages shrouded up in submerged vegetation. Manta Rays, and an assortment of brilliant fish not exhibit anywhere else in New Zealand, can be spotted here, courtesy the subtropical flow from the Coral Sea.
Waitomo Caves are an underground fantasyland loaded with universe of glowworms, Take a Legendary Black Water rafting outing to get up close and personal with them. Wear a wetsuit, abseil into the chasm and after that press, climb and slide your way through the limestone maze before gliding through a glowworm-lit entry on an elastic inward tube. You'll have loads of enjoyment, and for an instance you will forget that you are underground.
At the highest point of the South Island is Abel Tasman National Park, a magnificent stretch of indented coastline where brilliant sands and backwoods edges are lapped by cerulean waters. You can walk the 51km beachfront track, yet kayaking is the most profound activity to make the most of this beautiful natural setting. Kayaking administrators will provide you with the essentials, and you can pick anything from a nightfall paddle to a three-day dedicated outdoor tour, or mix up kayaking with strolling a stretch of the track and pontoon travels.
Lured in by shining oceans, peachy shorelines and quintessential seaside woods, only few lucky visitors to Abel Tasman really get the opportunity to experience its center's tough inside and untouched waterway frameworks. Here's your chance with Abel Tasman Canyons. Adventure down the delightful stone lined Torrent River gorge by means of a fun-filled blend of swimming, abseiling and grandiose jumps into gem like pools. It’s like a rowdy, curiously large water park, yet awesome looking and brimming with joy.
Courtesy - TraveleZe