Lake Burley Griffin, National Portrait Gallery, Australia's Parliament House, Arborisna Embassy, National Gallery of Australia, National Museum of Australia, Australian War Memorial, National Library of Australia, Australian Academy of Sciences, Telstra Tower, Australian Supreme Court, Canberra Reconciliation Palace, Australian National Botanic Gardens, Australian National Aquarium and Zoo
Considered among the world’s foremost planned cities alongside Washington D.C and Brasilia, Canberra is home to many of Australia’s key cultural and historical landmarks as well as architectural and engineering marvels, earning it its title as the nation’s capital.
Located in the north of the Australian Capital Territory (or ACT) and founded in 1927, Canberra is a young city with a population of around 452,000 residents, a quarter of whom represent the international population. After Australia’s coastal metropolis’, Canberra is the country’s largest and one of its most energetic, being host to The Australian parliament as well as some of the country’s most attractive cultural monuments and more. In these and many other ways, the capital city is dynamic, historical yet modern and youthful, all while offering a typically Australian cosmopolitan experience.
As well as boasting exemplary urban infrastructure combining contemporary architecture, picturesque public landscapes, and an exemplary public transport system, Canberra offers world-class institutions and accommodation options to students, local and international - another detail highlighting this cities liveability and vibrance.