Nambourweb.com.au

Nambourweb.com.au is the local business directory for accommodation’ services’ shopping and more for Nambour’ the sunshine coast and hinterland region.

When it comes to business Nambour offers a strong and diverse economic base in an attractive’ affordable location. The town lies in the hinterland’still a little rural but close to the beautiful beaches of the sunshine coast. Nambour ‘s primary industry has been sugar with extensive canefields surrounding the town and the Moreton Sugar Mill in the town’s centre. Nambour’s attractions include the Big Pineapple tourist park on the southern outskirts of the town and the Big Macadamia Nut.

Nambourweb.com.au is also known as the place where tennis start Pat Rafter made his debut. His name has been on the wall of the local tennis club since he won the junior championship as a sixteen year old. Pat went on to win the U.S. Open twice.His large family is still well known and respected in the district.

Famous people born in Nambour include National Rugby League player Billy Slater’ cricketer Ashley Noffke’ Bindi Irwin’ Prime Minister Kevin Rudd’ Wayne Swan’ Powderfinger drummer Jon Coghill and Queensland Bulls Batsman Lee Carseldine.

Kevin Rudd attended Nambour State High School as did Treasurer Wayne Swan and Queensland Nationals deputy leader Fiona Simpson. Visit Nambourweb.com.au today and discover all it has to offer you in business opportunities.

 

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About Gympie Online

As the heritage and cultural centre of the Cooloola Region, Gympie boasts a tradition that few areas in Queensland can offer. A city of 16,000 people, Gympie offers the warm hospitality of a country town with all the modern conveniences.

Known as the "Town that Saved Queensland", Gympie's proud heritage began in 1867 with the discovery of gold by prospector James Nash at the site now occupied by the Town Hall. At the time, Queensland was facing bankruptcy due to drought and the fall in wool prices. However, Nash made the five day journey down the Mary River from Maryborough and, after digging up 75 ounces of gold in six days, staked his claim. The Gympie Gold Rush was on, injecting the boost to the Queensland economy that enabled the colony to survive.

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