other rivers, Pascoe has
of course different crossings on the peninsula.
Not quite as many as some other rivers do, since Pascoe is one of the shorter ones.
Unlike Wenlock, Archer and some other rivers it does not cross the peninsula,
(near Mount Tozer south of Lockhart River) and ending (in Weymouth
Bay north of Portland Roads and Iron Range National Park) on the eastern side. Its most used crossings
are those on Frenchmans Track, and the so called Pascoe Track south of
And the most serious of
the two is the one of the Frenschmans Track.
Sometimes this Pascoe River crossing is not hugely deep, other
times it is.
Being a river it also has a fair
and consequently, according
to a lot of people,
including experienced four wheel drivers, I often hear that it is the
most serious crossing
they encountered on their Cape York trip.
is on every traveller's
videos, who have done the Frenchmans Track.
Its entry and exitare rocky and slow,
... and the crossing itself
is everyone's favourite!
Get this 50 pages guide totally for FREE. It
contains information that helps you getting started with planning of your trip.
You get to make early-stages desicions such as when to go, how long time you
should take, how to get
there and get
to stay (general info), what
will it cost..
and a short insight to what is there to see and do in Cape York.
This complete 300 pages
travel guide is all you need before and during your trip. Besides the
background chapters on the peninsula's history and wildlife; and the comprehensive detail about all the places (down to prices, opening hours and full contact detail), it has invaluable information on at least 10 four wheel drive tracks, at least 30 guaranteed FREE camping spots on the Cape (and at least 150 on your way to the Cape), at least 40 best swimming holes, all mapped; as well as practical things - from fuel, roads, wireless internet and mobile phone reception, how to deal with the national parks booking rules; and Aboriginal land entrance and camping permits and alcohol restrictions - to vehicle preparation and accessories and necessary recovery gear by my partner Mark who is the recovery guy on northern Cape York and the Old Telegraph Track). Not to mention locals' tips on how to spot that croc and palm cockatoo ;-)
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