For the first time in Australia, I saw so many people gathering together. It seemed that they were doing some activities, mostly with their children and their families. There are all kinds of commodities in the market, and there are many delicious ones. Many of them don't look like local products. They are made in Yiwu. It's good to go shopping and buy something to eat.
South Bank Park was originally the venue address of the 1988 World Expo. After the exhibition, the municipal authorities wanted to build apartment houses, which were opposed by the public, and then changed their ways to become a hydrophilic park. Nepal Pavilion is the only building left for the Expo, because Nepal has no money to remove it back home and keep it as a small attraction in the park. Apart from catering and parking fees, there is no charge at all. It is a good place for all citizens to relax and relax.
A small weekend market, which is open on Friday night and on Saturday day, is mainly a small stall, some gadgets, and Chinese stalls. There are not many snacks. We have only been around for 20 minutes. I bought a small fossil, but I don't know whether it's true or not. It's just like it, it's not expensive.
Every Friday night to Sunday, there will be weekend fairs in South Bank Park. We went on Sunday, so we caught up. Most of the products sold in the bazaar are produced and manufactured in or around Brisbane, such as hand-made home decorations, beautiful traditional crafts and various things with local characteristics. Of course, there is no lack of local food and a variety of exotic snacks! In addition to the impromptu performances of street artists, you can also meet free concerts if you have good luck in your eyes and ears.
Along the main street of Brisbane, George St. goes to Queen St. Pedestrian Street, crosses Victoria Bridge, goes to the leisurely South bank, strolls in South Bank Park, looks at Nepal Tower and Stanley St. Square Fair, tired and lazy on the grass, but is very leisure.
Food Festival from Ferris Wheel. We didn't eat there that night, because it was more expensive, so we drove to Sunny Bank to eat Vietnamese River powder, which seemed to be called Huiji. The beef flour soup here is very delicious and worth trying. If you don't like it, you can try other stores. Sunny Bank used to be called "Little Taiwan", but now it may be more Chinese. It's easy to think you're in Asia.
The local market is very famous, full of Australian characteristics, there are many handicraft, souvenirs, gadgets, snacks, restaurants and so on!
The local famous weekend fair, handicraft and souvenir distribution center, street performances and delicacies make it more attractive.