Top 10 similar words or synonyms for kaiteriteri

kakaramea    0.729039

narrung    0.686444

marahau    0.682652

kohukohu    0.678807

pauanui    0.676357

makaraka    0.674787

simonszand    0.669016

termeil    0.667840

jansenville    0.667240

waupoos    0.667149

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for kaiteriteri

Article Example
Kaiteriteri Kaiteriteri is a town and seaside resort in the Tasman Region of the South Island of New Zealand. It is close to both Marahau, the main gateway to Abel Tasman National Park, and the township of Motueka.
Motueka Nearby beaches (such as Kaiteriteri Beach and Marahau) are very popular with holidaymakers, and the area around Motueka has one of the country's highest annual sunshine-hour indices.
Split Apple Rock Made of granite, it is in the shape of an apple which has been cut in half. It is a popular tourist attraction in the waters of the Tasman Sea approximately 50 metres off the coast between Kaiteriteri and Marahau.
Motueka The Motueka Borough Council was formed in 1900 and existed until 1989, when local government reforms saw it merged into the Tasman District Council. Today the Motueka Ward is represented by 3 Councillors and includes the nearby settlements of Kaiteriteri, Marahau, Ngatimoti and Riwaka.
Tasman District Tasman District Council (unitary authority) headquarters are at Richmond, close to the adjoining Nelson City, which is further north. The head of local government is the mayor. Community Boards exist to serve outlying areas in Motueka and Golden Bay. Other towns are Motueka, Brightwater, Collingwood, Murchison, Riwaka, Saint Arnaud, Takaka, Tapawera, Wakefield, Mapua, and Kaiteriteri.
Little penguin Uncontrolled dogs or feral cats can have sudden and severe impacts on penguin colonies (more than the penguin's natural predators) and may kill many individuals. Examples of colonies affected by dog attacks include Manly, New South Wales, Penneshaw, South Australia, Red Chapel Beach, Tasmania, Penguin Island, Western Australia and Little Kaiteriteri Beach, New Zealand.
John Marshall (cricketer, born 1837) John Hannath Marshall (1 October 1837 – 2 February 1879) was an English clergyman and a cricketer who played first-class cricket for Cambridge Town Club and Cambridge University. He was born in Cambridge and died at Kaiteriteri, Tasman Region, New Zealand.
Camping in New Zealand Popular campsites during the summer holidays include the Mavora Lakes, Kaiteriteri Beach, Marahau and the Coromandel Peninsula. The summer holiday period, which is over Christmas and New Year, coincides with the peak of inbound tourists leading to high levels of crowding at popular locations.
Motueka The first known European visitor to the coast near Motueka in 1827 was French explorer Jules Dumont d'Urville, of the French corvette Astrolabe. He explored and described much of the Tasman Bay shore line. Three ships carrying the New Zealand Company's Nelson expedition, led by Captain Arthur Wakefield, anchored at Astrolabe Roads, north of Kaiteriteri Beach—about due north of Motueka—in October 1841. Kaiteriteri was selected as a site for the first settlement but was later abandoned in favour of Nelson Haven. The exceptional fertility of the soil and the suitability of the surrounding land for small farm settlement were the main reasons for the establishment of the second town of the Nelson settlement at Motueka in 1842. Motueka was created as a borough in 1900. During the period, 1853 to 1876, Motueka was administrated as part of the Nelson Province.
Samuel Stephens (New Zealand politician) The New Zealand Governor Captain Hobson had told the New Zealand Company that it could only found a settlement in the vicinity of Blind Bay in accordance with an agreement reached with local Maori. On 9 October Captain Wakefield, Tuckett, Stephens, and their guide a Mr Moore landed at Kaiteriteri and discussed possible alternative locations with the local Maori. Apparently the local Maori omitted to mention Nelson haven as they wanted the settlement constructed near their pa site. It was another two weeks before the New Zealand Company discovered Nelson haven and a further week before Wakefield decided to make it the place of settlement (either late September or early October 1841).