Sydney treasure hunt + city tour

$35.00

The cost is per group. Buy 1 game for 1-5 people.

Online app (data on) for iOS, android and more

Offline (downloadable) only for android

 

 

Sydney treasure hunt and city tour

Sydney treasurehunt and city tour, is a game that offers you the opportunity to explore an amazing mega city!

The land which people enter and leave Australia. A unique tourist destination representing the way of life , food and culture of Australia.

Located on one beautiful harbour, it is a strategic place.

Wherever you will decide to stay, you don’t have to drive great distances to visit the most important attractions of the city, because simply they are near to you!

Our game is a unique way to explore the city, learn things about the most important attractions and have fun solving riddles!

Explore Sydney, playing our treasure hunt and city tour with your smartphone!

We created the best walk of the city ! You can start playing anytime and every day, without bookings. Just buy and play!

Using our mobile app, you will receive riddles , navigation and information and you will move from one attraction to the other!

For the hard riddles, an automatic help system will help you move on!

Sydney scavenger hunt is a really fun and unique activity for the riddle lovers!

Take photos, discover hidden gems and streets and unlock the city!

Suitable for families, friends, couples, companies and escape game lovers!

  • Cost:  Each game costs 35 dollars (per group), up to 4-5 players.
  • Average duration: 2 hours including total walking time of 1 hour
  • Supported languages: English, German, French, Chinese, Japanese
  • Museum admission fees: Visits to museums and other attractions do not require a ticket. The puzzles are related to
    their outdoor areas. Admission is purely your choice.

Sydney treasure hunt and city tour begins at Darling Harbour

You will visit:

  • St. Andrew’s Cathedral
  • Town Hall
  • Queen Victoria Building
  • St Mary’s Cathedral
  • Queen’s square
  • Museum of Sydney
  • Customs House
  • Opera House
  • Harbour bridge – ending point of Sydney treasure hunt and more…

1.Darling Harbour – starting point of Sydney treasure hunt

 

Darling Harbour is one of the important parts of city centre of Sydney. It is located on the western side of the city. Every day thousands of people visit the place either for a walk or shopping or for food and drink. It offers amazing views and chances for great photos.

2.St. Andrew’s Cathedral

St Andrews cathedral

An impressive cathedral in the center of Sydney. It is a gothic revival cathedral, with impressive windows, rich colour and much history!

3.Town Hall

 

The Sydney Town Hall houses the chambers of the Lord Mayor of Sydney. It is located at George Street, in the Sydney central business district opposite the Queen Victoria Building and alongside St Andrew’s Cathedral. It is a popular meeting place for the civilians.

4.Queen Victoria Building

Sydney treasure hunt

The Queen Victoria Building was designed by the architect George McRae located in the Sydney central business district. The Romanesque Revival building was constructed between 1893 and 1898 and is 30 metres (98 ft) wide by 190 metres (620 ft) long. Firstly it was designed as a marketplace, it was used for many purposes later ,until its restoration and return to its original use in the late twentieth century.

5.St Mary’s Cathedral

st mary's cathedral

It is the longest church in Australia. Despite the tall buildings around, its structure makes it a well viewed landmark from all perspectives.

The cathedral was designed by William Wardell.

6.Opera House – visit it playing our Sydney treasure hunt and city tour

Sydney scavenger hunt

The Sydney Opera House is a multi-venue performing arts centre on Sydney Harbour . It is one of the 20th century’s most famous and distinctive buildings.

It was designed by Danish architect Jørn Utzon, but completed by an Australian architectural team headed by Peter Hall, the building was formally opened on 20 October 1973, after a gestation beginning with Utzon’s 1957 selection as winner of an international design competition. The government’s decision to build Utzon’s design is often overshadowed by circumstances that followed, including cost and scheduling overruns as well as the architect’s ultimate resignation. It is one of the most photographed landmarks in history.

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