Australia-Japan Foundation

This site looks simple because you don't have a Web Standards compliant Web Browser. You can't see the site design, but all of our content is still available. Please enjoy your stay and consider upgrading your browser to view our full site design.


Australia Study Program for Minami Sanriku schoolchildren

Last day on the Gold Coast – theme parks, World Heritage sites and a sky full of stars

Day 8: Saturday 31 March 2012

On the final day of their trip to Australia, the 24 junior high school students from Minami Sanriku met lifesavers on the beach and learnt about lifesaving. While lifesavers are volunteers who supervise swimmers at beaches and pool, lifeguards, also known as beach inspectors, carry out the same duties by profession.

The main job of lifesavers is to prevent accidents on the beach and in the ocean. They stand on a platform to monitor the safety of swimmers in the ocean and also patrol beaches. They also have huts where they can perform first aid on people they have rescued. Surf lifesaving began in Australia and there are currently 269 clubs and over 100,000 registered members all over the country.

The students listened to speeches from the lifesavers and also tried their hands at Beach Flags, a competitive sport for lifesavers. They sprinted across the sand to capture one of the flags on the beach.

Next, the students went on an excursion to popular Gold Coast theme parks Dreamworld and Whitewater World. They had a wonderful time at the theme parks, enjoying the wave pool and the thrilling rides. No-one wanted to leave!

At their hotel, the students held a meeting to share their thoughts about their spring break study trip to Australia while waiting to go on an excursion to see glow worms at Springbrook National Park. They divided up into four groups and spoke about their impressions of the trip. At the end of the meeting, each group gave a short presentation.

"I was able to experience the warmth of Australian people. I really glad to find out that there are people here who think about us and are concerned about our situation. (Year 8 girl, Shizugawa Junior High School)" "I was worried about whether the Australian students would want to make friends with a group of Japanese junior high school students who had arrived so suddenly. I was really happy when the students at Helensvale State School smiled at us and spoke to us in Japanese. (Year 7 girl, Togura Junior High School)" "I experienced the joy of being able to communicate in English. I will do my best to study English once the new semester starts. I definitely want to go back to Australia. (Year 7 boy, Utazu Junior High School)" "I had some problems communicating in English at my host family's home but I used my dictionary and made gestures so that we could understand each other. I'm so sad that I have to leave now that I feel like part of the family. (Year 7 girl, Shizugawa Junior High School)" "I heard that there had been floods in Australia but the towns affected had recovered. It strengthened my belief that Minami Sanriku will be able to recover too. I hope that I can tell my school friends and local people about what I learnt in Australia and contribute to the recovery effort. (Year 7 boy, Utazu Junior High School)" "Our group thought of ways that we might give back to Australia. I hope we can create a booth at the Fukko-ichi recovery market event in Minami Sanriku with Australian foods and things that we learned about during our trip. I hope we can donate the proceeds to people who need assistance in Australia. (Year 8 boy and girl, Shizugawa Junior High School)"

After the meeting, the students participated in the last activity on their Gold Coast schedule. They spent about one hour on a bumpy bus ride before arriving at their destination where they looked up to see a sky full of stars. After learning how to spot the Southern Cross, the students enjoyed standing under the beautiful starry sky. The students then proceeded on to World Heritage site Springbrook National Park where they went bushwalking by torchlight on a glow worm cave tour. Glow worms are only found in Australia and New Zealand. Unlike fireflies in Japan, glow worms look like mosquitoes and do not fly. Glow worms are extremely delicate insect larvae that dislike light and carbon dioxide. The students were careful not to shine their torches directly on the glow worms or speak in loud voices. As they walked carefully through the darkness, the students saw the dim light of glow worms on some rocks and were delighted at how beautiful it was. When they reached the cave, the students felt like they had entered a magical world. Their last night on the Gold Coast was illuminated by the gentle light of countless glow worms.

News Picture News Picture News Picture News Picture
News Picture News Picture News Picture News Picture
News Picture News Picture News Picture News Picture
News Picture News Picture News Picture News Picture
News Picture

Students' Blog

Year 8 girl, Shizugawa Junior High School

I was really sad to say goodbye. Wherever I went, I found out that people really cared provided lots of assistance to us. On the glow worm tour, I learnt that the ecosystem is important and thought that every living thing has its own way of living. We had to walk a lot on the tour but it was beautiful.

Year 7 boy, Utazu Junior High School

I formed close ties with my host family, had a great time at Whitewater World. I was so sad that I had to leave my host family.

Year 7 girl, Shizugawa Junior High School

I learnt about the kindness of my host family. When I left, they saw me off with tears in their eyes and I felt so happy that they cared so much. Whitewater World and Dreamworld were lots of fun!

Year 7 boy, Togura Junior High School

I'm glad that I got to hear the opinions of other participants at the student meeting. It made me realise that everyone had different impressions and thoughts.


Tearful final day at Helensvale State High School

Day 7: Friday 30 March 2012

There are only three days left on the Australia study program for Minami Sanriku schoolchildren. The students had their final day at Helensvale State School today. First, they attended a school assembly called a "parade", which started from 9 am. They were welcomed by several hundred students when they walked into the gym. After they were seated on chairs on the stage, School Principal Mr Ed Manley called each student, one by one, to present them with a school pennant. Following that, a slide show started with the photos which were taken by the school since the students’ first day. They watched the big screen with their photos with tears in their eyes, and some of the students had to look away. Many good memories of their Australian school life over the past five days must have gone through their minds.

Afterwards, the students had their last English class, during which they played games and wrote thank you cards to their host families.

After the class was over, they had lunch with their "buddies" before attending a farewell ceremony, their very last event at Helensvale State High School.

Attendees at the farewell ceremony included Principal Manley, teachers, the students’ buddies, Consul Shusaku Hirashima from the Consulate-General of Japan in Brisbane and Ms Angela McLean from Education Queensland International (EQI).

EQI gave each student a study program certificate and a gift. Principal Manley delivered a speech, saying that Australia also had had several natural disasters over the last few years, losing many lives and homes. He said that the school welcomed the Minami Sanriku students and had a special regard for them, thinking of what they had to go through after the unprecedented earthquake and tsunami. He asked the students to remember that everyone at Helensvale State High School would always be their friend, even after they returned to Japan.

Representatives from the three Minami Sanriku junior high schools then gave their thank you speeches in English. After speaking nervously about their experiences and discoveries in Australia, they received a big round of applause from everyone in the room. One of the chaperone teachers also gave a speech thanking the school, the students’ buddies and their host families. He said the students who had been inward-looking since the earthquake and tsunami could now start walking forward confidently to a bright future, thanks to the warm welcoming hospitality and kindness shown by the people they met in Australia.

In closing, the students sang a Japanese song called "Furusato (home)". When the Australia-Japan Foundation Director, who was accompanying the students, introduced the song and asked the students to sing together to express their appreciation to everyone, they started to cry, one after another. Many students had tears in their eyes while singing the song. Many of those attending the ceremony, including the school teachers and buddies also had tears in their eyes while listening to the song. After the students finished singing, they hugged the Australians.

After the farewell ceremony, the students enjoyed playing sports such as volleyball and table tennis with their buddies until it was time to go. They took photos with their buddies and enjoyed their last moments together. The students from Minami Sanriku were quite nervous five days ago, and were too shy even to make eye contact with their buddies when they first met. Their buddies were also shy at first, as they were not able to communicate well with the Japanese students. However, they can now laugh at a joke in English together, and many have become good friends. The Australian study program provided a great encounter both for the Minami Sanriku schoolchildren as well as the Australian students. Tomorrow, the students have to say good bye to their host families. What kind of final evening will the students spend with their Australian family tonight...?

News Picture News Picture News Picture News Picture
News Picture News Picture News Picture News Picture
News Picture News Picture News Picture News Picture
News Picture News Picture

Students' Blog

Year 8 girl, Shizugawa Junior High School

I really enjoyed the dancing. I got a bit lost half way through but I had fun. We sang Furusato at the farewell party and I couldn’t stop crying but I enjoyed the whole trip thanks to my host family and buddies.

Year 7 girl, Togura Junior High School

They held a farewell party for us today at the school. We were able to take home lots of memories - we danced, ate pizza and cake and played volleyball. My host family took me to the tallest building on the Gold Coast and went up to see the view from the top. It was beautiful. It was a shame that I had to say goodbye to my buddy. I wanted to spend more time with her.

Year 7girl, Shizugawa Junior High School

It's now the last day of my homestay. I have got to know my host family really well. In the morning we had an English lesson and a morning meeting. In the afternoon, we had afternoon tea and visited Brisbane. I’m a bit sad because I had to leave my host family just when felt I had become part of the family.

Year 8 boy, Togura Junior High School

I had a lot of fun – the dancing at the farewell party at school, eating strawberry ice cream while watching sheep and ducks with my host family, having a great conversation at dinner. I couldn’t help but think that it would be nice to have dinner conversations like that after Monday and I felt a bit sad.

Year 7 boy, Utazu Junior High School

It was fun dancing and eating pizza with my buddy. I also had fun speaking English with my host family, playing cards and Othello with my friends and playing on the Nintendo DS. I was disappointed that I accidentally missed a line from my speech. I am also sad that I had to leave my host family.

English "Thank You" speech from a representative of the Minami Sanriku high schools

Year 8 girl, Shizugawa Junior High School

Australia is a wonderful place. There is a lot of nature and more animals in Japan. I had good experience in Australia with different culture from Japan.

At school, I spent a happy time studying, eating, cooking, exercising and painting with buddies and many friends.

Our homestay families greeted us with a warm and friendly welcoming. There are a lot of cultural difference between Australia and Japan but my motto was to try to do my best in everything.

So I could overcome the difficulties through communications.

We are looking forward to the reconstruction of our town Minami Sanriku in the future. Pls come and visit Minami Sanriku someday.

It was nice meeting you. I hope to see you again!


Students did outstandingly well during PE classes!

Day 6: Thursday 29 March 2012

The students had their third day at the school today. They participated in PE classes, which they were very much looking forward to. They played volleyball during the first period. The students went to an open field called an "oval" to play. They asked many questions: "Why do you play volleyball on a grass field?", "Why don’t we play in a gym?" They discovered some differences between Australia and Japan even in the way a PE class is run.

There was only one student among the 24 who was a member of a volleyball club. Nonetheless, the students played well with some of the male students showing great serving skills. Those students who were a little bewildered at first soon started to chase the ball intently under the bright sun.

The second class was a basketball class, which many of the students were waiting for. They joined a year 11 male student class and were divided into six groups to play a friendly match. The Australians cheered the students on by saying "Great shot, mate!" and "Nice try!", to which the students responded with some nice poses. They created quite a rapport with each other and praised one another in the end.

After the morning classes, they went on an excursion to see some sights and do some shopping in the Gold Coast to get hands-on experience of life in Australia. First, they enjoyed a nice picnic lunch prepared by their host families at a place called "the Spit", a sandy coastal area in the Gold Coast. Afterwards, they went to a nearby shopping centre where they received thoughtful souvenirs from the shopping centre management. The school also offered the students some pocket money to buy gifts to bring back home. They were delighted by the kind offer and carefully selected their souvenirs for their families and friends in Japan. People at some souvenir shops and a money exchange counter who heard about the students visiting from a disaster-hit area also prepared some gifts to take home at short notice. All 24 students showed their appreciation for their kindness by saying "thank you!" cheerfully. The students spent a nice day filled with the warmth and kindness of the Australian people.

News Picture News Picture News Picture News Picture
News Picture News Picture News Picture News Picture
News Picture News Picture News Picture News Picture
News Picture News Picture

Students' Blog

Year 7 boy, Utazu Junior High School

I am becoming more and more comfortable with conversations in English. It was fun playing basketball with the Australian students (Japan vs Australia). I bought a lot of things when we went shopping. I also had fun playing pool as well as XBOX and Wii with my host family!

Year 7 boy, Shizugawa Junior High School

I enjoyed playing basketball. I found that Australian students were quite good at it. I learnt about Australian brands when we went shopping.

Year 8 boy, Togura Junior High School

We received many presents today from the host school, host families and even those who were not directly involved in our study program such as the people who work at the money exchange counter and the shopping centre management. I was able to feel the kindness of the Australian people in many different ways today.

We also played volleyball and basketball today. Though I couldn't communicate well, I was able to enjoy myself once we started playing. I had so much fun!

My host family gave me presents not only for myself but also for my mother, father and sister. I felt so grateful.

Year 8 girl, Shizugawa Junior High School

Watching the PE classes today, I thought it was nice that they were held outside. Though we didn't’t have much time for shopping, I was able to ask questions such as "How much is this?" and communicate in writing.


Cooking Class and Aboriginal Painting Workshop

Day 5: Wednesday 28 March 2012

After spending an exciting day at Currumbin Wildlife Sanctuary, the Minami Sanriku students experienced their second day at Helensvale State High School.

In their first class, an English lesson, the 24 students were divided up into several groups to give a presentation about Japan. This was an assignment they were given on their first day at the school. The students gave presentations about topics such as where they were from, festivals in their home town and Japanese food - all in English! It was clear that the students had become more comfortable and confident in speaking in English. Their pronunciation had also improved.

Following a lunch with their Australian buddies, they took part in their second class of the day, a Cooking class. They challenged themselves to bake thin, shaped biscuits and prepare iced chocolate. It was the first baking experience for most of the boys. After carefully observing the teacher's instructions, they rolled the dough out thinly to cut biscuits and decorated them with letters and drawings with the help of the Australian students. After they were baked, students enjoyed the sweet biscuits with drinks in the dining room next to the cooking room.

The third class was an Aboriginal painting workshop. Their Australian buddies also joined the class. A local Aboriginal artist explained didgeridoos and Aboriginal cultures. The students created their own artworks using the dot painting method and the aboriginal way of expressing water and fire.

News Picture News Picture News Picture News Picture
News Picture News Picture News Picture News Picture
News Picture News Picture News Picture News Picture
News Picture News Picture

Students' Blog

Year 8 girl, Shizugawa Junior High School

I felt that it required much concentration to create Aboriginal paintings. They were so detailed. Aboriginal people must have a great sense of achievement once they have completed their artworks as they spend so many days creating them. During a cooking class, we made thin, shaped biscuits. They said that I was "all fingers and thumbs", and I knew that would be the case…!

Year 8 boy, Togura Junior High School

We painted an "Aboriginal" style picture. The style was unique and I liked it!

I played in a swimming pool with my host brother, Cameron. He spoke to me in Japanese saying some words such as "Kame-hame-ha! " I had so much fun playing with him.

We went to a sushi bar called "Kisoji". I thought it was quite expensive as a piece of sushi cost about three to five dollars. But, the meal was delicious! I also felt at home.

Year 7 girl, Shizugawa Junior High School

I told my host family about my own family. I was able to explain about many things, including the disaster, using my electronic dictionary.

Year 7 boy, Utazu Junior High School

I participated in a cooking class and played tag with everyone today. I enjoyed drawing a picture in the art workshop. I was glad that I was able to draw a beautiful picture.


Tree planting volunteer work at Currumbin Wildlife Sanctuary

Day 4: Tuesday 27 March 2012

Twenty-four Minami Sanriku students visited Currumbin Wildlife Sanctuary, located 30 minutes away from the school, and learnt about Australia's unique wildlife marsupials and birds.

They were very excited to see and touch dingos, koalas and kangaroos! After learning the best way to hold a koala, one by one, each student took a photo holding a koala.

Afterwards, students were able to participate in the volunteer work of planting eucalyptus seedlings. Before coming to Australia, many of the students wrote in their essays that they would like to give back to Australia in some way by volunteering, as they had received a great deal of support from Australia after the disaster. The Australia-Japan Foundation put together the volunteering program to meet this request.

Students didn't care if their hands and clothes got dirty. They worked hard together and finished planting the seedlings successfully. One of the male students who helps with farming at home showed his hard work and did outstandingly. After all the volunteer work was finished, each student received a volunteer work certificate from Currumbin. After hearing from Currumbin staff that it would take five years for eucalyptus seedlings to mature, students said that it would be great to visit the Sanctuary again in five years' time to see the grown trees! They gave the seedlings water and fertiliser, hoping that their wish would come true.

News Picture News Picture News Picture News Picture
News Picture News Picture News Picture News Picture
News Picture News Picture

Students' Blog

Year 8 girl, Togura Junior High School

I held a koala today. It was very cute. We were able to plant eucalyptus trees. I am glad that, by doing so, we were able to give back to the Australian people who had supported us! I hope to do more volunteer work.

Year 9 boy, Togura Junior High School

The koala was a bit heavier than I had expected but its fur was soft and it was cute. I was able to talk with my host family a little more today. It was only for a little bit, but it made me happy.

Year 9 girl, Shizugawa Junior High School

I learnt today that many people were working hard for the well-being of koalas and that Australia was an animal-friendly country. I enjoyed seeing and touching animals today. The little child in my host family called my name, which made me happy. We enjoyed making origami papers together.

Year 8 boy, Utatsu Junior High School

I learnt from my host family that you were supposed to apologise when you make noise while eating a meal in Australia. I played baseball with my host family. I think they enjoyed it so I am happy. But... I still can't hold a good conversation.


Exciting first day at Helensvale High School and host families

Day 3: Monday 26 March 2012

Twenty-four students from Minami Sanriku started their first day at Helensvale State High School today. They will experience Australian school life for the next 5 days.

The nervous 24 students were first welcomed by the electric bulletin board displaying the message: "Welcome Minami Sanriku". At the front gate, the Minami Sanriku students were welcomed by School Principal Mr Ed Manley, many teachers and staff, students wearing Yukata (Japanese summer kimono), students holding a Japanese flag, and even a brass band.

The students had their first English lesson soon after arrival. English teacher Pam asked them many questions: "What is your favourite food?" "Do you like sports?" At first, the students seemed a little shy, but as soon as they realised they were able to communicate with their English, they had proud smiles on their faces. After the English lesson, students participated in the Japanese class in the next classroom to assist the Australian students. There they had the opportunity to answer, in Japanese, the many questions from their Australian friends. There were many media present in the classroom, including journalists from a Queensland newspaper, ABC Television and ABC Radio, which turned out to be a very valuable experience for the students.

Following their classes, the students had their first encounter with their Australian "buddies". One buddy had been assigned to each Minami Sanriku student, and each of the students went to the 3rd and 4th period classes with their buddies. They were able to experience classes such as Arts and Computers which their buddies normally take.

After all classes finished, finally the time had come to meet their host families! With feelings of excitement and anxiety, the students went home with their host families. We will see what kind of adventure awaits them...

News Picture News Picture News Picture News Picture
News Picture News Picture News Picture News Picture
News Picture News Picture

Students' Blog

Year 8 girl

Today was our first day at the school and homestay! At the school, my buddy showed me around. I was a bit tired after the interview. I was a bit nervous meeting my host family but they seem to be very kind people so I am happy. The little ones in the family seem to be very energetic, so I think I will be able to enjoy spending time with them! I was able to communicate a bit in English too!

Year 9 boy

The English lesson was fun but I was so nervous that I wasn't able to enjoy it. I was worried a bit because I was having trouble communicating.


Gold Coast!!!!!!

Day 2: Sun 25 March 2012

After 9 hours of Jet Star flight, 24 students have finally arrived in the Gold Coast where they were welcomed by sunshine!

News Picture

Students did not get much sleep on flight but landed in the Gold Coast with big smiles.

Tireless students headed down to Surfers Paradise to take a first swim at the beautiful white sand beach.

News Picture News Picture

Let's race to the beach and take a fist dip in Australia!

On the first evening in the Gold Coast, Ms Melanie Brock, the Regional Manager (Japan) of Meat and Livestock Australia hosted a welcome BBQ dinner. Hungry students had their first Aussie style ‘Barbie' experience and enjoyed Aussie beef, sausages and lamb.

News Picture News Picture

First Barbie!

News Picture

AUSSIE BEEF!

Students' Blog

Year 8 boy

I learnt about the Australian currency system and how to exchange Japanese yen for Australian dollars today. Everything on TV is all in English! We had such a fulfilling day today. The meat we had at the welcome barbeque hosted by Ms Brock was delicious. Ms Brock and her friends were very nice to us and fun to be with. I would like to see them again.

Year 8 girl

I didn't know that "Kokoa" was called "hot chocolate" in English. I was able to greet people and express my appreciation in English. For the first time in my life, I took pictures by saying "smile please!" in English. I also learnt that a meal between breakfast and lunch was called "brunch". I ate a lot at the barbeque. I was surprised to see Australian people found it curious that I was eating vegetables first. Everything was so delicious including the lamb and cheesecake. I was glad that I had a chance to drink mango juice and hot chocolate. The pancakes were sweet and nice as well. I had a lot of fun experiencing everything for the first time in my life today!


Minami Sanriku students leave for Gold Coast for their adventure

Day 1: 24 March 2012

Twenty-four students from the town of Minami Sanriku departed their homes early in the morning for their exciting trip to Australia. The town was covered with a white blanket of snow when they left. Prior to their departure, students attended a farewell afternoon tea hosted by Ambassador Bruce Miller at his Residence at the Australian Embassy Tokyo.

At the afternoon tea, students enjoyed Australian sweets with Embassy staff and their families. It was their first taste of Australia before heading to the Gold Coast.

Ambassador Miller gave the students two homework assignments for their adventure in the Gold Coast, try to embrace every experience in Australia; and share their experiences with their family, schoolmates and community in Minami Sanriku.

News Picture News Picture News Picture News Picture

Afternoon tea at the Ambassador's Residence

Students' Blog

Year 8 boy

I was able to figure out what people were trying to say in English, even though I didn't understand everything they were saying, as long as I could pick up a few English words. It was so much fun playing soccer at the Embassy with Embassy staff and their families and communicating with them using a few English words and phrases I knew.

Year 8 boy

I had conversations with Embassy staff in English. When I said to them, "I can't speak English", they told me that I was already speaking to them in English to tell them that. Hearing their reply, I thought they were right! It was also nice to have had the opportunity to speak to the Ambassador directly. I would like to communicate with many people during my trip to Australia.


Minami Sanriku schoolchildren leave for Gold Coast

23 March 2012

Twenty-four schoolchildren from three schools in Minami Sanriku, Miyagi Prefecture, will leave Japan on 24 March 2012 for Queensland's Gold Coast to experience Australian school life and take part in exchange activities. Before participating in the program, each of the students wrote an essay about what they wanted to do in Australia if they had the opportunity to visit. The program aims to provide them with an opportunity to see the world and make a connection with people from a different background. As part of the program, students will stay with Australian host families and participate in a number of activities such as volunteering, meeting Australian life savers and visiting a theme park. For most of them, this will be the first overseas trip.

The visit, funded by the Australia-Japan Foundation and the Australian Embassy Tokyo and supported by Meat & Livestock Australia, Jetstar Airways, Education Queensland International, Tourism Queensland, Gold Coast Tourism and Club Australia, is part of Australia's ongoing assistance for Japan's recovery and its growing relationship with the town of Minami Sanriku. That relationship began with the despatch of a 76-member Urban Search and Rescue team from Australia to Minami Sanriku to search for survivors in the aftermath of last year's earthquake and tsunami. Prime Minister Julia Gillard then visited the town in April, meeting with its Mayor and residents at a local evacuation centre. At the Mayor's request, Australia subsequently donated a sizeable food aid package to the town. In October, more than 60 staff from the Australian Embassy, their families and members of the Australian expatriate community visited Minami Sanriku to participate in the town's monthly 'recovery market'.

Students will attend an afternoon tea hosted by Ambassador Bruce Miller before leaving for the Gold Coast. They will return to Minami Sanriku on 2 April 2012.

Program Schedule - 24 March to 1 April 2012

Day 1
Sat 24 March

Leave Minami Sanriku
Afternoon Tea at the Australian Embassy in Tokyo
Leave for Gold Coast

Day 2
Sun 25 March

Arrive at Gold Coast
Welcome barbeque hosted by Meat & Livestock Australia
Stay at a hotel

Day 3
Sat 26 March

Welcome Ceremony at Helensvale State High School (host school)
Attend classes
Stay with host families

Day 4
Sat 27 March

Visit Currumbin Wildlife Sanctuary - meet koalas
Plant trees, looking after eucalyptus forests etc.
Stay with host families

Day 5
Sat 28 March

Spend the day at the host school (English lessons in the morning, attend classes in the afternoon)
Stay with host families

Day 6
Sat 29 March

Attend classes at the host school
Sightseeing tour of Gold Coast
Stay with host families

Day 7
Sat 30 March

Attend classes at the host school
Farewell afternoon tea at the school
Stay with host families

Day 8
Sat 31 March

Visit Northcliffe Surf Life Saving Club
Visit Dream World and Springbrook National Park
Stay at a hotel

Day 9
Sun 1 April

Leave Gold Coast
Return to Tokyo

Major Sponsor

AJF Crest
Australia-Japan Foundation

Sponsors

Embassy Crest
Australian Embassy Tokyo
MLA Logo Aussie Beef Logo
Meat & Livestock Australia
Jetstar Logo
Jetstar Airways
Queensland Logo
Education Queensland International
Tourism Queensland Logo
Tourism Queensland
Tourism Gold Coast Logo
Gold Coast Tourism
Club Australia Logo
Club Australia