Originally commissioned, produced and presented by the City of Clarence, the Clarence Jazz Festival, mulaka milaythina premiered at the Clarence Jazz Festival in February 2023.
Nunami (owner/operator Blak Led Tours) and Sarah Hamilton (who together developed takara nipaluna and mumara patrula) again joined forces to develop this new walking tour.
‘mulaka milaythina’/the hunting ground is a tour that speaks to the rich hunting grounds that long characterised the landscape of the Eastern shore and explores the stories that connect generations of Tasmanian Aboriginal people to each other and the lands that they continue to care for here.
Covering content from the frontier wars right through to Aboriginal land rights campaigns, First Nations people please note that aspects of the tour deal with Tasmania’s dark past and include references to people who have died.
This walking tour involves 90 minutes of walking; along the way there a 3 seats available. There is a carpark, playground and accessible toilet at the meeting point.
We will walk a track and then turn around and come back to the meeting point, the route being around 1km in its entirety. The walk is wheelchair/pram accessible with small sections of very gentle slopes.
Patrons are advised to dress for the weather
Meals are not provided on the tour so patrons are advised to plan meals in advance.
The walk is an amplified tour and guests are required to wear in-ear headphones, you are welcome to bring your own ear buds/headphones however they must have a 3.5mm headphone jack.
Bluetooth will not work with our system. If you have any questions or concerns, please call or email.
First Nation people please note: Aspects of the tour deal with Tasmania’s dark past and include references to people who have died.
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Check out some of the latest Blak Led Tours media and updates.
As of today Blak ed Tours is officially an AQF accredited tourism operator! We are very excited to have successfully gained accreditation as a Sustainable
Nunami had Loretta Lohberger of ABC news come along to a mumara patrula tour and discussed the need for Aboriginal people to lead discussions when