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SHORT STAY PROPERTY MANAGEMENT

DISCOVER MACKENZIE LANE SHORT STAY PROPERTY MANAGEMENT.

PROPERTY INVESTORS AT HOLIDAY HOTSPOTS CAN BE ASSURED THAT OUR SERVICE IS SECOND TO NONE.

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LEAVE IT TO US TO MANAGE IT ENTIRELY, STRESS FREE.

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The Bellarine Peninsula (Wathawurrung: Balla-wein or Biteyong) is a peninsula located south-west of Melbourne in Victoria, Australia, surrounded by Port Phillip, Corio Bay and Bass Strait. The peninsula, together with the Mornington Peninsula separates Port Phillip from Bass Strait.

Victoria's Bellarine Peninsula is a landscape like no other. Unlike it's eastern cousin, the Mornington Peninsula, the Bellarine offers the same calibre of drinking, dining and gorgeous beaches but with less pretense. Plus it's an easy 90 minutes or so drive from Melbourne and even accessible by ferry. Pack your bags, here's how to have a great holiday on the Bellarine Peninsula. 

It has a lazy laid back vibe not just a beautiful sleepy place. It’s a truly breathtaking destination with stunning sea views, beautiful farmlands, and gorgeous Australian countryside. You’ll find plenty of things to do around Bellarine Peninsula. From sporting events to farmers’ markets, festivals, and wineries, this is one of the great places to visit in Victoria.

A dramatic start to the Great Ocean Road, the Surf Coast stretches from Torquay through Anglesea and Aireys Inlet to Lorne. As the name suggests, surfing rules here, and there’s no better place in Victoria to catch a wave. But you don’t have to be a thrill-seeker or an expert with a wetsuit to make the most of the stunning scenery and foodie pleasures.

The Surf Coast includes the main towns of Torquay, Anglesea, Aireys Inlet (believed to be one of the Great Ocean Road's greatest secrets) and Lorne.    Lorne is the final stop along the Surf Coast and one of the more well-known and well-established coastal settlements within the Great Ocean Road region.  Winchelsea in the Hinterland is a  classic country victorian town; a great break in your journey and an inland gateway to the state's south west and the Otways.

You will enjoy meeting the locals who will make you feel so welcome, kick off your shoes and soak up the ambience of a your coastal visit.

Victoria's largest inland city, Ballarat is a thriving hub of contemporary arts, events, food, brews and wine, with a fascinating heritage backdrop.

With its renowned wineries and exciting restaurant scene, Ballarat is an established foodie destination. Recharge and refuel after a day's walking at one of the town's popular eateries, breweries or cafes.

Explore the legacy of the gold rush, still evident in the magnificent architecture and tree-lined streets of the town today. Admire the city's Victorian and Edwardian buildings, parks, gardens and statues on a self-guided heritage walk.

An important asset to Ballarat is Lake Wendouree, a man-made lake covering 200 hectares, located a couple of kilometres west of the town centre. The lake hosted rowing events during the 1956 Olympic Games, commemorated by the Olympic Rings monument at the south-western corner of the lake. The lake's reed beds and islands are an important oasis for bird life. The Botanical Gardens are situated near the western side of the lake and feature a floral conservatory, fernery, lawns and an avenue of bronze busts of all the Australian prime ministers. A vintage electric tramway operates along Wendouree Parade between the Botanical Gardens and lake foreshore.

Breathe in the fresh sea air, sample innovative local cuisine, and soak up the relaxed alfresco lifestyle of the Mornington Peninsula, just an hour from Melbourne. Explore the galleries, spas and cafes in breezy seaside villages, cool off with a day on the beach, or escape to the hinterland for gourmet delights at boutique wineries.​

A summertime playground for Melburnians, a 90-minute drive from Melbourne, the Mornington Peninsula is beautiful in any season. With the ocean on one side and Port Phillip Bay on the other, this thin strip of prime real estate offers visitors the best of everything. Rugged coastal vistas, quiet coves lined with pretty wooden bathing boxes, charming seaside villages, and family-friendly parks and gardens are some of the region's many tourist attractions.

You'll find plenty of other ways to get around, from hiking and biking to boat trips and horseback rides. Other popular things to do include swimming with dolphins, fishing, golfing, and soaking in Mornington Peninsula hot springs.