Little Aire Falls visited on a Chasing Waterfalls trip to Apollo Bay

Little Aire Falls, Beech Forest, Great Otway National Park, Apollo Bay – Victoria, Australia

Little Aire Falls are worth the deviation after visiting Triplet Falls. That’s all I needed someone to tell me before I began the trek. But they didn’t, so I set out to find them, not knowing what to expect.

Little Aire Falls visited on a Chasing Waterfalls trip to Apollo Bay

After about 200meters along the track to Triplet Falls, there is a sign to Little Aire Falls. It is advised as 2.3kms, which seems easy enough. So I set off. 

The track begins thin and flat, winding its way through the beautiful forest.

It was all but quiet, the soft padding of my gumboots on the dirt and the wind rustling in the trees the only prominent sounds around me.

I then reached a staircase and metal walkway, similar to those on the Triplet Falls trail.

At this point I thought the track was quite easy. However, it soon began to undulate, up, down, up down, as it wound its way through the forest. It wasn’t long before I was puffing, the all too familiar burning sensation returning in my legs.

Lengthy sections of this trail are not signposted, with plenty of steep uphills and downhills. 

After 20 minutes or so, I hadn’t seen another soul. It was so quiet, I wondered if I was heading in the right direction. But soon I reached a small clearing with a wooden post.

I presumed it meant I needed to continue straight. But who knew?

At times, the tracks are weathered and unclear. My anxiety came roaring to the surface as the day ticked on towards the later afternoon. I wanted to make it back to Skenes Creek before dark. But I was also determined to find the falls.

I soon became stressed, glancing above at the sky, and losing energy during the steepest sections.

I seriously considered giving up and turning back, because I felt it had been further than 2kms already. My iPhone’s health tracker indicated that it had – though I had no phone service so this could have been inaccurate. But then I saw a sign. 

So I continued on, walking through the deathly quiet forest. The sky became more overcast, and the track darkened. I quickened my pace, eager for it to be over.

It was a welcome relief when I emerged from the trees, following another sign through to an open section of the trail. 

The presence of signs kept increasing here, which restored my confidence. I felt my anxiety fading away. I wasn’t on a wild goose chase after all. 

More steps appeared; more reassurance that the track was reliable.

There were quite a few stairs. My legs ached with each step. But soon I saw a metal bridge appear at the bottom and my heart leapt. Had I made it?

Sure enough, I had made it to the viewing platform, where the falls were roaring many meters below. 

I almost jumped with joy, pumping my fists into the air. I even took an Instagram video explaining my hectic hike and my happiness at the end result.

Sure, it was disappointing that there was no access to the base of Little Aire Falls, but the view was still magnificent. And luckily I have a 300mm camera lens which allowed me to zoom in and capture the detail of the falls in their immense full-flow.

I took the time to sit and admire the falls. Partly because I was exhausted, and partly because they were so beautiful. I munched on a banana and a muesli bar to recharge, and longed to be closer to the falls. 

But in all honesty, I wouldn’t have changed the hike for the world. I just wish I’d had more accurate information about the hike. It definitely felt longer than 2.3kms. But that’s why I do what I do – to help others and let them know exactly what’s in store. So be prepared for a lengthy, strenuous hike to Little Aire Falls, which at times will feel like you’re in the wrong place. I assure you, you’ll get there in the end. 

Quick Facts

Last visitSeptember 2017
Best TimeJune-September
Start / FinishPhilips Track Rd Carpark
Unsealed RoadsYes, average condition but manageable with 2WD
Walking distance5kms return to a viewing platform quite some distance from the falls NO ACCESS to base
Time3.5hrs return (if deviate to Triplet Falls, otherwise 2-2.5hrs)
DifficultyStrenuous, lots of steep undulating uphill and downhill
FacilitiesToilets and Picnic Tables
Lat & Long38.6685° S, 143.4937° E
NearbyTriplet Falls, Hopetoun Falls, Beauchamp Falls
WatercourseYoung Creek

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Waterfall itinerary for Another Day in Lorne

Waterfall Itinerary – A Day in Lorne, Victoria Pt.2

This Waterfall Itinerary for Another Day in Lorne will suit well if staying in Lorne. It is the perfect follow-on from my first Waterfall Itinerary, which you can find here. 

Before beginning this day trip, you should pack sufficient snacks, something for lunch, and plenty of water. 

Step 1: Drive to Allenvale Mill Carpark

The Allenvale Mill Carpark, as it is described in some material, is actually marked on Google Maps as the Allenvale Road Carpark. Allenvale Mill Bush Campground is further on from here. It is 6 minutes from Lorne’s town center. The road is unsealed and bumpy, but doable in a 2WD. However, if you are hiring a car, insurance will not cover you on unsealed roads. Just a pre-warning. 

The track to Phantom Falls begins further down Allenvale Road after the Allenvale Mill Carpark. It veers off to the right, and winds its way through the forest. It then cuts across private property – an orchard. Take extra care on these premises and follow the signs. 

After passing paddocks with horses and kangaroos, the track heads up an extremely steep gravel hill before levelling out and leading to a staircase down to the falls. The 3.5km return is well worth it for the gushing crystal-blue water on display. Allowing 1.5hrs for this trek is sufficient.

Click here for more information on finding Phantom Falls.

Step 2: Drive to Sheoak Falls Picnic Area (Lower Carpark)

Despite being called Sheoak Falls Picnic Area, Sheoak Falls are actually the furthest waterfall from here (7km return). The carpark is better used for accessing Won Wondah Falls, Henderson Falls, Upper Kalimna Falls and Lower Kalimna Falls. 

The road to get to the Sheoak Falls Picnic Area (named the Garvey Track) is unsealed with lots of potholes. However, it is doable in a 2WD. 

Won Wondah Falls are a mere pit-stop on the way to Henderson Falls. There is NO ACCESS to their base. Nevertheless, they are on the way, so it’s worth the quick deviation. 

To get to them, head across the picnic area of the Sheoak Falls Carpark and follow the track for 30 minutes (1km). 

Click here for more information on finding Won Wondah Falls.

After Won Wondah Falls, the track continues to Henderson Falls. It is another 800 meters or so along. The track here can get extremely muddy, so I would recommend something like my Hunter gumboots. 

Once at the falls, you can walk right up to their base. It is extremely beautiful. Consider allowing another hour to get to Henderson Falls and back to the carpark. 

If it wasn’t clear, total hiking distance to Won Wondah and Henderson is 3.6km return, allowing 1.5hrs

Click here for more information on finding Henderson Falls. 

Step 3: Head back to the Sheoak Falls Carpark for Lunch

So far, you’ve completed 7.1km of hiking, though none of it particularly strenuous. It’s a good time to take a break and eat lunch at the picnic area. (I ate a delicious salami and cheese sandwhich I’d made at my hotel room before I left for the day).

Recharged, it’s time for the next stop.

The track to Lower Kalimna Falls begins from behind the Sheoak Falls Picnic Area Carpark (as opposed to the tracks ahead of it, where you were before). 

It is a 6.5km return to Lower Kalimna Falls (8.5km if you also go to Upper Kalimna Falls – next on the list) but I promise you, it’s worth it. Don’t let the k’s scare you off. The extremely muddy track takes about 2.5hrs return (3.5hrs if Upper Kalimna too). However, it is relatively straight and flat. It leads you to a beautiful, lush pool where the falls have a cave behind them.

Click here for more information, tips & tricks to finding Lower Kalimna Falls.

As mentioned, Upper Kalimna Falls are on the same track to Lower Kalimna Falls. They are only 1km further along, so you may as well pay them a visit. It simply makes the return trek 4.25kms instead of 3.25kms. Allow a total of 3.5hrs if visiting Upper Kalimna Falls from the picnic area. 

Click here for more information on finding Upper Kalimna Falls.

Step 4: Back to Hotel or Head to Skenes Creek/Apollo Bay

Congratulations! You’ve done 15.6kms of hiking on this day trip, and visited 5 fantastic waterfalls.

When I did this day trip, I then headed to Skenes Creek where I had booked an Airbnb for two more nights. This is because I wanted to visit Beauchamp Falls, Hopetoun Falls, Triplet Falls and Little Aires Falls in the Great Otway National Park. Skenes Creek is only a 55 minute drive from Lorne, while Apollo Bay just over 1hr. Shop around for the best accomodation deals on: 


If this is something that interests you, stay tuned for my Waterfall Itinerary for a Day in Great Otway National Park! 


Quick Facts

Total Hiking Distance15.6kms
Total Driving Distance (if already in Lorne)50.2kms if to Skenes Creek after. Otherwise 8.5kms 
Total Driving Time (if already in Lorne)1hr 12 mins if to Skenes Creek afterwards. Otherwise 21 mins 
Unsealed Roads Yes
Average Total Cost for this day (AUD) 1 person $183
Car Hire Cost (small 3 door automatic with 300kms free per day, hired from Advanced Car Rental) $33 per day 
Fuel Cost (for this day trip) doable with half a tank – roughly $15-20
Accommodation Cost (per night, 1 double room) $100
Food and Drink Cost $25-30
Nearby TownsSkenes Creek, Apollo Bay 
Other Waterfalls in this Area Cora Lynn Cascades, Erskine Falls, Straw Falls, Splitter Falls, Sheoak Falls, Swallow Cave Falls, Cumberland Falls  

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Triplet Falls visited on a Chasing Waterfalls trip to Apollo Bay

Triplet Falls, Beech Forest, Great Otway National Park, Apollo Bay – Victoria, Australia

After my venture to Hopetoun Falls, I again hit the road and headed to Triplet Falls. They were only another 25 minutes away. 

Triplet Falls visited on a Chasing Waterfalls trip to Apollo Bay

The carpark is located at the end of Philips Track, which begins as a sealed road that comes off Beech Forest Lavers Hill Road. Philips Track then passes the Otway Fly Treetop Adventures, and has an abrupt left-turn, at which point it becomes unsealed and bumpy.

Keep following Philips Track, with no further turns, until you reach the carpark (pictured above and below). Facilities include drop toilets and picnic tables.

The track to Triplet Falls and Little Aire Falls begins here.

There is also an information sign at the beginning of the trail, which is quite helpful. 

And worth reading.

As you can see below, Triplet Falls are a 2km return hike from the carpark. This trail is a circuit which involves three main viewing platforms, and a short walk back to the carpark.

However, I’m not confident on how accurate the 1 hr time allocation is. There are lots of stairs, and it will take 2hrs if you choose not to take the loop trail, and turn back the way you came. This is necessary if you also want to visit Little Aire Falls, as the track to them deviates from Triplet Falls after about 200 meters.

On the sign above, Little Aire Falls are indicated as a 2.5km hike. This also felt inaccurate to me, but more on that later (blog post on its way). 

I begun my journey to Triplet Falls first.

The trail begins flat and easy, which had me feeling extra confident.

Some nice informative signs are also placed along the beginning of the walk.

And then. Stairs. Lots and lots of stairs.

The stairs are wooden built, with wide sections of earth in between. They felt endless.

But finally they came to an end, and another sign indicated the trail to Triplet Falls. 

Here, the track deviates to the left to Little Aire Falls. Apparently another 2.3kms along. To the right, the track continues to Triplet Falls. 

I turned to the right to find Triplet Falls. More signs indicated the surrounding nature, and the history of this beautiful place.

And then, what do you know, more stairs.

I kept my eyes darting around, focused on each step, but also wanting to soak in every inch of my surroundings. 

Moss clung to everything, and the track was very wet after recent rainfall. However, it wasn’t muddy. 

In fact, parts of the track are a metal walkway built-up from the ground. It makes it a very pleasant trek. 

It felt like the metal went on forever…

I looked up at the trees to catch a glimpse of the overcast September sky. 

And continued on through the mossy world. 

I love learning about nature on these walks. It’s just another aspect of what makes them so great.

Then, for a change, some stairs headed upwards.

Only to hit another metal structure.

Also, don’t forget to keep an eye out for the native platypus! Although, without any (safe) access to Triplet Falls, they might be hard to spot.

Then, I reached the first viewing platform, which was mostly obstructed by trees and ferns.

It was here that I could see a steep access to the base of the falls. However, considering how muddy it was, there was no way I was going to tackle it. Not on my own. It was too risky, and I know that’s how people have freak accidents. So I wouldn’t recommend this unless it is safe. 

So instead, I headed up the next staircase.

And found my way to the next viewing platform, which was much more impressive.

I then made my way to the third and final platform, which provides the best view of the falls. It was here I captured my best images.

True to their name, Triplet Falls have multiple sections of rockface. They are nestled amongst trees and ferns. A very unique sight indeed. 

I admired them for some time. It was difficult to get good photographs, as the platform’s metal barricades were in my way. However, I managed to find some awkward spots to balance my tripod. I would recommend bringing an extremely tall tripod if you’re planning to get great long exposure captures of the falls. 

After a while of snapping pics, and a diminishing camera battery, I decided to turn back and head to Little Aire Falls. (As opposed to continuing on the loop back to the carpark). Click here to read more about them!

Quick Facts

Last visitSeptember 2017
Best TimeJune-September
Start / FinishCarpark at the end of Philips Track
Unsealed RoadsYes, average condition but manageable in 2WD
Walking distance2km return
Time2hrs return (3.5hrs if continue to Little Aire Falls)
DifficultyModerate, steep steps
FacilitiesToilets, Picnic Tables
Lat & Long38.6713° S, 143.4934° E
NearbyLittle Aire Falls, Hopetoun Falls, Beauchamp Falls
WatercourseYoung Creek

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Hopetoun Falls visited on a Chasing Waterfalls trip to Apollo Bay

Hopetoun Falls, Beech Forest, Great Otway National Park, Apollo Bay – Victoria, Australia

Hopetoun Falls are another gem in the Great Otways. Just a 15 minute drive on from Beauchamp Falls

Hopetoun Falls visited on a Chasing Waterfalls trip to Apollo Bay

When I visited Hopetoun Falls, I was coming from Skenes Creek. This meant that Beauchamp Falls were my first stop along the way. To get to Beauchamp Falls, I travelled along Binns Road, which came off Beech Forest-Mount Sabine Road. Eventually, Binns Road came to a fork, where the below signs were displayed.

Beauchamp Falls are accessed by continuing straight (or veering slightly left) onto what is known as Flannagan Road. However, to the right is a continuation of Binns Road – and the way to Hopetoun Falls.

After 4.2kms along the windy, mostly unsealed and potholey Binns Road, I saw this sign. In fact, I almost drove straight passed it.

However, here I had to take a sharp right (almost a U-Turn) onto Hopetoun Falls Road. Though there are a few signs to help out.

Right U-Turn from Binns Road to Hopetoun Falls Road

Hopetoun Falls Road is short and soon reaches the carpark. The carpark is very small and has unmarked spaces, so prepare for difficulty if it’s busy.

There is no camping permitted at Hopetoun Falls. The only facilities available are picnic tables.

But that didn’t phase me. I was just happy that I arrived in the right place.

I walked along the wet gravel of the carpark and came to the first lookout extremely quickly. 

Through the thick trees and many, many meters below, I could just make out the top of the falls roaring into the valley.

Unsatisfied with this view, I began the descent.

And a descent it was! Even with sections of flat path in between, shown in the below picture.

Sure enough, another staircase would appear. 

Bear in mind this was my third consecutive day of hiking. Safe to say my legs were cramping with each step.

Though parts of the track were flat and concrete.

While other parts were boardwalks.

I pushed on, eager to get to the falls. I then came across a sign that made me jittery with excitement, despite my exhaustion.

I can’t explain to you how much I want to see a platypus in the wild. Spoiler alert: I’ve never seen one. But keep on the lookout because you never know!

Finally, I reached the bottom of the falls. I won’t lie, I was exhausted. I wasn’t ready to get my tripod out all over again and set up my camera. 

Luckily, other tourists came down the stairs and admired the falls, so I had some time to rest, be patient and wait for them to leave. And then, the sun peeked through the clouds and shone down on the scene in front of me; making the fallen trees sparkle. I snapped this shot, and my exhaustion dissipated into the breeze. 

With my fresh new energy, I walked back to the beginning of the viewing platform and carefully slid my way down a muddy bank on the side of the track. I ducked under the bridge and trudged carefully through lethally slippery mud. Eventually I made my way closer to the river. It was there I found a spot of gushing water to snap some more pics. 

As I took the above shot, some people appeared from thick greenery nearby. They told me that if you ventured into the fallen trees and moss where they had been, you could get a clearer view of the falls. 

So typically, off I went. 

They were right, obviously. But by no means was this easy to find. I had to climb over risky fallen logs and duck under some wet tree branches. Worth it? Absolutely. 

I also love the way that photography can express completely different aspects, or moods, of a place based on your technique. It’s quite telling of our own mixed emotions and ever-changing states. The above shot shows the sheer power and dark, gloomy perspective of the falls.

And yet, I also saw an elegance in them. A beauty in the spots of green moss and slimy rocks beneath the silky gush of water. 

Hopetoun Falls are definitely a special spot, and I will be back. 

But, like all places, I had to leave. It was time to head on to Triplet Falls. Head there with me!

Quick Facts

Last visitSeptember 2017
Best TimeJune-September 
Start / FinishHopetoun Falls
Unsealed RoadsYes, average condition but manageable with 2WD
Walking distance1km return
Time1hr return (ish)
DifficultyModerate, lots of steep stairs
FacilitiesPicnic Tables
Lat & Long38.6684° S, 143.5679° E 
NearbyBeauchamp Falls, Triplet Falls, Little Aire Falls 
WatercourseAire River

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Waterfall Itinerary for a day in Lorne, Victoria

Waterfall Itinerary for A Day in Lorne, Victoria

The most frustrating thing about Googling “hiking tracks” in a particular location is that nobody tells you exactly how it is. There’s no “Waterfall Itinerary for A Day in Lorne.” Sure, there’s plenty of information on each track, their distance, where they begin. But there’s a scarcity of sites that tell you the best order to do them in. Or, which ones can be done in the same day. Luckily, I’ve spent hours researching waterfalls and tracks and testing them to create the best day trip  itineraries I can.

So without further adieu, here is a Waterfall Itinerary for A Day Trip in Lorne that you can follow to a tee. It includes: Erskine Falls, Straw Falls, Splitter Falls, Sheaok Falls & Swallow Cave Falls. Total hiking distance is roughly 5.5kms.

Step 1: Arrival and Accomodation

If you’re like me, you’ll be driving to Lorne from Melbourne, or somewhere else. (I hired a car from Advance Car Rental, but you can also try Car Next Door – click here for $15 off your first trip).

Start your day early and allow enough time to arrive in Lorne by midday at the latest. Lorne is 2hrs and 11 minutes from Melbourne’s CBD. I arrived at 11:30am.

I’d also booked accomodation at the Lorne Coachman Inn, purely because of price and availability. (It was $100 per night, so on my own it was a bit pricey, but for a couple, it’d be great). However, the best option is probably an Airbnb. There are no shortage of beautiful places to stay in Lorne on Airbnb, so definitely have a scout!

Another one of my favourite places to stay in Lorne is the Lorne Foreshore Caravan Park – their Riverview cabins are great value. If in doubt, I always like to look on, or Expedia (I’m affiliated with these sites to receive remuneration if you book, but honestly have found them so helpful) and also Hotel Trivago (whom I’m not affiliated with).

Using a combination of these sites helps me work out what I can get for the best price (Airbnb in Lorne turned out to be the best, but was booked out when I was looking).

Waterfall Itinerary for A Day in Lorne map
Melbourne to Lorne (Google Maps, 2018).

Head straight to your accomodation if you want, to drop off supplies and extra baggage. This is a good time to mention that Lorne only has a Foodworks supermarket, which is very expensive. It’s worth doing a food shop prior to arriving in Lorne to save some extra cash. Anyway, since my check-in wasn’t until after 2pm, I drove straight to my first stop: Erskine Falls.

Erskine Falls are only a 13 minute drive from Lorne’s town center. They are an impressive 30 meter drop into a fern gully. The track begins from the Erskine Falls carpark with the first viewing platform only 80meters away. The base of the falls are 220meters further down some 300-odd steps. Allow 1 and 1/2 hrs return if just visiting Erskine Falls. However, Straw Falls and Splitter Falls can be found further along the riverbank. 

To find them, head back towards the staircase from the lower viewing platform. Turn left down some stairs onto the river bank. Here, you can cross the river (if the water levels are low) to a thin path on the other side.

Click here for more information on finding Erskine Falls and specific directions along the river bank. 

Straw Falls can be found by following the thin, windy track that hugs the Erskine River – away from Erskine Falls. After about 400meters, they appear on the left, cascading down a sheer rock face. You’ll know you’re in the right place because a wooden sign on the rock reads “Straw Falls.” Here, you can turn back the way you came to get to the carpark, or continue on to Splitter Falls.

Click here for more information on finding Straw Falls.

Splitter Falls are another 1.5kms further along the Erskine River. Getting to them requires multiple river crossings. There are also potential obstacles, such as fallen trees and debris, along the track. At times it is tricky to see where the track continues. If you follow the river bank, eventually you’ll find them. This should only be attempted when water levels are low.

However, there is no access to the base of Splitter Falls, and they can be difficult to see through trees and shrub. A friend and I climbed down the steep bank to their base in order to capture the image above. I do not recommend this. If you’re not a crazy waterfall enthusiast like me, giving Splitter Falls a miss won’t ruin your day. 

But if you’re like me, and love to visit the “unvisited” places, click here for more information & instructions.

Step 2: Lunch:

If you started your ErskineStrawSplitter Falls journey at midday, it will be well and truly past lunch time (the whole hike should take roughly 3 – 3 and 1/2 hours. However, I’m sure you indulged on some road-trip snacks during the morning’s drive, and packed some snacks for the trek. In any case, now’s a good opportunity to take a break, refuel and recharge. 

There are plenty of great cafes along Lorne’s main strip (pictured below). Stroll along it and take your pick. Personally, I love Bottle of Milk cafe for the burgers & beers, but you might want to save that one for R&R at the end of the day. I’ll leave that to you.

Waterfall Itinerary for A Day in Lorne map of Lorne cafes
Map of Lorne's Main Strip, Great Ocean Road. (Google Maps, 2018).

Once you’re recharged, it’s time for the next step!

Sheoak Falls are another easy, 10 minute drive from Lorne’s town center. The carpark comes straight off Great Ocean Road (not to be confused with the Sheoak Picnic Area, which is much further away). You can access the falls both from the Great Ocean Road carpark (1km return) and the Sheoak Falls Picnic Area (7km return). Personally, I’m a fan of the quicker option. I’m all for maximising my time, and seeing as much as I can in one day. All without exhausting myself with over 6 hours of hiking.

So, to sum up, drive to the Sheoak carpark and experience the short boardwalk to Sheoak Falls, a beautiful display in an amphitheatre-type gorge. 

Click here for more information on finding Sheoak Falls.

When you visit Sheoak Falls, you’ll notice the track come to a fork. You can head down to the right (the base of Sheoak Falls) or up to the left (to Swallow Cave). This is not signposted. 

Head up to the left after visiting the base of Sheoak Falls and find the first viewing platform, which provides the stunning view pictured above. 

Continue further along the track, which curves around to another viewing platform on the other side (see the edge of the platform in the far right of the above picture). However, this requires a river-crossing which should not be attempted if the water levels are high. 

Click here for more information on Swallow Cave (Upper Sheoak Falls) .

Step 4: Rest & Relaxation

After a big day, it’s time for some you-time. This section of Great Ocean Road has lots of stopping bays. Since it’ll be nearing the day’s end, a great option for some rest and relaxation is to find a spot on the beach or along the coast and watch the sunset.

If that’s not your thing, head back into town and find somewhere to grab a meal and a drink. (Perhaps time to treat-yo-self at Bottle of Milk – burgers, chips and a beer? Don’t mind if I do). You’ll need to regain energy for another big day ahead. Click here for a second day trip itinerary in Lorne.

Quick Facts

Total Hiking Distance5.5km
Total Driving Distance (if from Melbourne)174kms
Total Driving Time (if from Melbourne)2hrs 45 mins
Unsealed RoadsNo 
Average Total Cost for this day (AUD) 1 person $200 
Car Hire Cost (small 3 door automatic with 300kms per day free, hired from Advance Car Rental)$33 per day 
Fuel Cost (for this day trip)doable with 1 tank – roughly $35
Accomodation Cost (per night, 1 double room) $100 
Food and Drink Cost  $30-40
Nearby Towns Skenes Creek, Apollo Bay 
Other Waterfalls in this AreaCora Lynn Cascades, Phantom Falls, Henderson Falls, Won Wondah Falls, Lower Kalimna Falls, Upper Kalimna Falls

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