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Search results for: Bundaberg-(City)

BRITAIN-ROYALS/
RTX5HULF
April 06, 2018
Britain's Prince Charles poses with the children, now adults, of the family he boarded with when he was...
Bundaberg, Australia
Britain's Prince Charles poses with the children, now adults, of the family he boarded with when he was...
Britain's Prince Charles poses with the children, now adults, of the family he boarded with when he was aged 17, in Geelong Victoria, where he went to school. Picture shows Penny Jenner, Jane Tozer, Amanda Boxhall and Lisa Lawlor and they are holding a photo they had taken the day the prince left Geelong Grammar school to return to England. They are posing in Bundaberg Rum Distillery in Bundaberg, Australia, April 6, 2018. Arthur Edwards/Pool via Reuters
BRITAIN-ROYALS/
RTX5HUK0
April 06, 2018
Britain's Prince Charles poses with the children, now adults, of the family he boarded with when he was...
Bundaberg, Australia
Britain's Prince Charles poses with the children, now adults, of the family he boarded with when he was...
Britain's Prince Charles poses with the children, now adults, of the family he boarded with when he was aged 17, in Geelong Victoria, where he went to school. Picture shows Penny Jenner, Jane Tozer, Amanda Boxhall and Lisa Lawlor and they are holding a photo they had taken the day the prince left Geelong Grammar school to return to England. They are posing in Bundaberg Rum Distillery in Bundaberg, Australia, April 6, 2018. Arthur Edwards/Pool via Reuters
BRITAIN-ROYALS/
RTX5HUJV
April 06, 2018
Britain's Prince Charles poses with the children, now adults, of the family he boarded with when he was...
Bundaberg, Australia
Britain's Prince Charles poses with the children, now adults, of the family he boarded with when he was...
Britain's Prince Charles poses with the children, now adults, of the family he boarded with when he was aged 17, in Geelong Victoria, where he went to school. Picture shows Penny Jenner, Jane Tozer, Amanda Boxhall and Lisa Lawlor and they are holding a photo they had taken the day the prince left Geelong Grammar school to return to England. They are posing in Bundaberg Rum Distillery in Bundaberg, Australia, April 6, 2018. Arthur Edwards/Pool via Reuters
BRITAIN-ROYALS/
RTX5HUJ8
April 06, 2018
Britain's Prince Charles tries a sip of rum during a visit to Bundaberg Rum Distillery, in Bundaberg,...
Bundaberg, Australia
Britain's Prince Charles tries a sip of rum during a visit to Bundaberg Rum Distillery in Bundaberg
Britain's Prince Charles tries a sip of rum during a visit to Bundaberg Rum Distillery, in Bundaberg, Australia, April 6, 2018. Arthur Edwards/Pool via Reuters
BRITAIN-ROYALS/
RTX5HUJ6
April 06, 2018
Britain's Prince Charles tries a sip of rum during a visit to Bundaberg Rum Distillery, in Bundaberg,...
Bundaberg, Australia
Britain's Prince Charles tries a sip of rum during a visit to Bundaberg Rum Distillery in Bundaberg
Britain's Prince Charles tries a sip of rum during a visit to Bundaberg Rum Distillery, in Bundaberg, Australia, April 6, 2018. Arthur Edwards/Pool via Reuters
BRITAIN-ROYALS/
RTX5HUJ2
April 06, 2018
Britain's Prince Charles tries a sip of rum during a visit to Bundaberg Rum Distillery, in Bundaberg,...
Bundaberg, Australia
Britain's Prince Charles tries a sip of rum during a visit to Bundaberg Rum Distillery in Bundaberg
Britain's Prince Charles tries a sip of rum during a visit to Bundaberg Rum Distillery, in Bundaberg, Australia, April 6, 2018. Arthur Edwards/Pool via Reuters
BRITAIN-ROYALS/
RTX5HUIY
April 06, 2018
Britain's Prince Charles tries a sip of rum during a visit to Bundaberg Rum Distillery, in Bundaberg,...
Bundaberg, Australia
Britain's Prince Charles tries a sip of rum during a visit to Bundaberg Rum Distillery in Bundaberg
Britain's Prince Charles tries a sip of rum during a visit to Bundaberg Rum Distillery, in Bundaberg, Australia, April 6, 2018. Arthur Edwards/Pool via Reuters
BRITAIN-ROYALS/
RTX5HUIV
April 06, 2018
Britain's Prince Charles tries a sip of rum during a visit to Bundaberg Rum Distillery, in Bundaberg,...
Bundaberg, Australia
Britain's Prince Charles tries a sip of rum during a visit to Bundaberg Rum Distillery in Bundaberg
Britain's Prince Charles tries a sip of rum during a visit to Bundaberg Rum Distillery, in Bundaberg, Australia, April 6, 2018. Arthur Edwards/Pool via Reuters
BRITAIN-ROYALS/
RTX5HUIR
April 06, 2018
Britain's Prince Charles tries a sip of rum during a visit to Bundaberg Rum Distillery, in Bundaberg,...
Bundaberg, Australia
Britain's Prince Charles tries a sip of rum during a visit to Bundaberg Rum Distillery in Bundaberg
Britain's Prince Charles tries a sip of rum during a visit to Bundaberg Rum Distillery, in Bundaberg, Australia, April 6, 2018. Arthur Edwards/Pool via Reuters
BRITAIN-ROYALS/
RTX5HUE2
April 06, 2018
Britain's Prince Charles poses with the children, now adults, of the family he boarded with when he was...
Bundaberg, Australia
Britain's Prince Charles poses with the children, now adults, of the family he boarded with when he was...
Britain's Prince Charles poses with the children, now adults, of the family he boarded with when he was aged 17, in Geelong Victoria, where he went to school. Picture shows Penny Jenner, Jane Tozer, Amanda Boxhall and Lisa Lawlor and they are holding a photo they had taken the day the prince left Geelong Grammar school to return to England. They are posing in Bundaberg Rum Distillery in Bundaberg, Australia, April 6, 2018. Arthur Edwards/Pool via Reuters
BRITAIN-ROYALS/
RTX5HUBW
April 06, 2018
Britain's Prince Charles tries a sip of rum during a visit to Bundaberg Rum Distillery, in Bundaberg,...
Bundaberg, Australia
Britain's Prince Charles tries a sip of rum during a visit to Bundaberg Rum Distillery in Bundaberg
Britain's Prince Charles tries a sip of rum during a visit to Bundaberg Rum Distillery, in Bundaberg, Australia, April 6, 2018. Arthur Edwards/Pool via Reuters
AUSTRALIA-ENVIRONMENT/REEF
RTX3A7MU
July 05, 2017
Tourists snorkel in an area called the 'Coral Gardens' at Lady Elliot Island, located north-east from...
Bundaberg, Australia
Tourists snorkel in an area called the 'Coral Gardens' at Lady Elliot Island, located north-east from...
Tourists snorkel in an area called the 'Coral Gardens' at Lady Elliot Island, located north-east from the town of Bundaberg in Queensland, Australia, June 11, 2015. Picture taken June 11, 2015. REUTERS/David Gray
AUSTRALIA-ENVIRONMENT/
RTSUAP4
December 02, 2016
A man snorkels in an area called the "Coral Gardens" near Lady Elliot Island, on the Great Barrier Reef,...
Bundaberg, Australia
A man snorkels in an area called the "Coral Gardens" near Lady Elliot Island, on the Great Barrier Reef...
A man snorkels in an area called the "Coral Gardens" near Lady Elliot Island, on the Great Barrier Reef, northeast of Bundaberg town in Queensland, Australia, June 11, 2015. REUTERS/David Gray/File Photo TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY
AUSTRALIA-ENVIRONMENT/
RTSUAP3
December 02, 2016
Oliver Lanyon, senior ranger in the Great Barrier Reef region for the Queenlsand Parks and Wildlife Service,...
Bundaberg, Australia
Senior Ranger in the Great Barrier Reef region for the Queenlsand Parks and Wildlife Service Oliver Lanyon...
Oliver Lanyon, senior ranger in the Great Barrier Reef region for the Queenlsand Parks and Wildlife Service, takes photographs and notes during an inspection of the reef's condition in an area called the "Coral Gardens" located at Lady Elliot Island and 80 kilometers north-east from the town of Bundaberg in Queensland, Australia, June 11, 2015. Picture taken June 11, 2015. REUTERS/David Gray/File photo
AUSTRALIA-ENVIRONMENT
RTSTR41
November 29, 2016
Oliver Lanyon, senior ranger in the Great Barrier Reef region for the Queenlsand Parks and Wildlife Service,...
Bundaberg, Australia
Senior Ranger in the Great Barrier Reef region for the Queenlsand Parks and Wildlife Service Oliver Lanyon...
Oliver Lanyon, senior ranger in the Great Barrier Reef region for the Queenlsand Parks and Wildlife Service, takes photographs and notes during an inspection of the reef's condition in an area called the "Coral Gardens" located at Lady Elliot Island and 80 kilometers north-east from the town of Bundaberg in Queensland, Australia, June 11, 2015. Picture taken June 11, 2015. REUTERS/David Gray/File photo
AUSTRALIA-ENVIRONMENT
RTSTR3Y
November 29, 2016
A man snorkels in an area called the "Coral Gardens" near Lady Elliot Island, on the Great Barrier Reef,...
Bundaberg, Australia
A man snorkels in an area called the "Coral Gardens" near Lady Elliot Island, on the Great Barrier Reef...
A man snorkels in an area called the "Coral Gardens" near Lady Elliot Island, on the Great Barrier Reef, northeast of Bundaberg town in Queensland, Australia, June 11, 2015. REUTERS/David Gray/File Photo TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY
AUSTRALIA-ENVIRONMENT/
RTX2FVDZ
June 13, 2016
A tourist snorkels above coral in the lagoon located on Lady Elliot Island on the Great Barrier Reef,...
Bundaberg, Australia
A tourist snorkels above coral in the lagoon located on Lady Elliot Island in Australia
A tourist snorkels above coral in the lagoon located on Lady Elliot Island on the Great Barrier Reef, 80 kilometers north-east from the town of Bundaberg in Queensland, Australia, June 9, 2015. REUTERS/David Gray/File Photo
AUSTRALIA-ENVIRONMENT/
RTX2ESH5
May 30, 2016
Peter Gash, owner and manager of the Lady Elliot Island Eco Resort, snorkels during an inspection of...
Bundaberg, Australia
Peter Gash, owner and manager of the Lady Elliot Island Eco Resort, snorkels during an inspection of...
Peter Gash, owner and manager of the Lady Elliot Island Eco Resort, snorkels during an inspection of the reef's condition in an area called the 'Coral Gardens' located at Lady Elliot Island and north-east from the town of Bundaberg in Queensland, Australia, June 11, 2015. REUTERS/David Gray/File photo
AUSTRALIA-ENVIRONMENT/
RTX2ESG0
May 30, 2016
A boat carrying tourists can be seen floating above an area called the 'Coral Gardens' located in an...
Bundaberg, Australia
A boat carrying tourists can be seen floating above an area called the 'Coral Gardens' located in an...
A boat carrying tourists can be seen floating above an area called the 'Coral Gardens' located in an area called the 'Coral Gardens' located at Lady Elliot Island and north-east from the town of Bundaberg in Queensland, Australia, June 11, 2015. REUTERS/David Gray/File photo
AUSTRALIA-ENVIRONMENT/
RTX2EQUT
May 29, 2016
A large piece of coral can be seen in the lagoon on Lady Elliot Island, on the Great Barrier Reef, northeast...
Bundaberg, Australia
A large piece of coral can be seen in the lagoon on Lady Elliot Island, northeast from Bundaberg town...
A large piece of coral can be seen in the lagoon on Lady Elliot Island, on the Great Barrier Reef, northeast from Bundaberg town in Queensland, Australia, June 9, 2015. REUTERS/David Gray/File photo
AUSTRALIA-ENVIRONMENT/
RTX2EQUQ
May 29, 2016
A man snorkels in an area called the 'Coral Gardens' near Lady Elliot Island, on the Great Barrier Reef,...
Bundaberg, Australia
A man snorkels in an area called the 'Coral Gardens' near Lady Elliot Island, on the Great Barrier Reef...
A man snorkels in an area called the 'Coral Gardens' near Lady Elliot Island, on the Great Barrier Reef, northeast of Bundaberg town in Queensland, Australia, June 11, 2015. REUTERS/David Gray/File Photo
AUSTRALIA-ENVIRONMENT/
RTX2EQUP
May 29, 2016
A man snorkels in an area called the 'Coral Gardens' near Lady Elliot Island, on the Great Barrier Reef,...
Bundaberg, Australia
A man snorkels in an area called the 'Coral Gardens' near Lady Elliot Island, on the Great Barrier Reef...
A man snorkels in an area called the 'Coral Gardens' near Lady Elliot Island, on the Great Barrier Reef, northeast of Bundaberg town in Queensland, Australia, June 11, 2015. REUTERS/David Gray/File Photo
AUSTRALIA-ENVIRONMENT/GREATBARRIERREEF
RTX2EFL3
May 27, 2016
Peter Gash, owner and manager of the Lady Elliot Island Eco Resort, snorkels with Oliver Lanyon and Lewis...
Bundaberg, Australia
Peter Gash snorkels with Oliver Lanyon and Lewis Marshall during an inspection of the reef's condition...
Peter Gash, owner and manager of the Lady Elliot Island Eco Resort, snorkels with Oliver Lanyon and Lewis Marshall, Senior Rangers in the Great Barrier Reef region for the Queenlsand Parks and Wildlife Service, during an inspection of the reef's condition in an area called the 'Coral Gardens' located at Lady Elliot Island located north-east from the town of Bundaberg in Queensland, Australia, June 10, 2015. REUTERS/David Gray/File photo
AUSTRALIA-ENVIRONMENT/GREATBARRIERREEF
RTX2EFKY
May 27, 2016
Tourists snorkel in an area called the 'Coral Gardens' located at Lady Elliot Island, north-east from...
Bundaberg, Australia
Tourists snorkel in an area called the 'Coral Gardens' located at Lady Elliot Island, north-east from...
Tourists snorkel in an area called the 'Coral Gardens' located at Lady Elliot Island, north-east from the town of Bundaberg in Queensland, Australia, June 10, 2015. REUTERS/David Gray/File photo
AUSTRALIA-ENVIRONMENT/GREATBARRIERREEF
RTX2EFKX
May 27, 2016
Huts that form part of the Lady Elliot Island Eco Resort can be seen where a turtle digs for food amongst...
Bundaberg, Australia
Huts that form part of the Lady Elliot Island Eco Resort can be seen where a turtle digs for food amongst...
Huts that form part of the Lady Elliot Island Eco Resort can be seen where a turtle digs for food amongst the coral in the island's lagoon, at Lady Elliot Island located north-east from the town of Bundaberg in Queensland, Australia, June 9, 2015. REUTERS/David Gray/File photo
AUSTRALIA-ENVIRONMENT/GREATBARRIERREEF
RTX2EFKW
May 27, 2016
Peter Gash, owner and manager of the Lady Elliot Island Eco Resort, snorkels with Oliver Lanyon and Lewis...
Bundaberg, Australia
Peter Gash snorkels with Oliver Lanyon and Lewis Marshall during an inspection of the reef's condition...
Peter Gash, owner and manager of the Lady Elliot Island Eco Resort, snorkels with Oliver Lanyon and Lewis Marshall, Senior Rangers in the Great Barrier Reef region for the Queenlsand Parks and Wildlife Service, during an inspection of the reef's condition in an area called the 'Coral Gardens' located at Lady Elliot Island located north-east from the town of Bundaberg in Queensland, Australia, June 10, 2015. REUTERS/David Gray/File photo
AUSTRALIA-ENVIRONMENT/GREATBARRIERREEF
RTX2EFKV
May 27, 2016
Tourists snorkel in an area called the 'Coral Gardens' located at Lady Elliot Island, north-east from...
Bundaberg, Australia
Tourists snorkel in an area called the 'Coral Gardens' located at Lady Elliot Island, north-east from...
Tourists snorkel in an area called the 'Coral Gardens' located at Lady Elliot Island, north-east from the town of Bundaberg in Queensland, Australia, June 10, 2015. REUTERS/David Gray/File photo
AUSTRALIA-ENVIRONMENT/GREATBARRIERREEF
RTX2EFKU
May 27, 2016
Peter Gash, owner and manager of the Lady Elliot Island Eco Resort, snorkels with Oliver Lanyon and Lewis...
Bundaberg, Australia
Peter Gash snorkels with Oliver Lanyon and Lewis Marshall during an inspection of the reef's condition...
Peter Gash, owner and manager of the Lady Elliot Island Eco Resort, snorkels with Oliver Lanyon and Lewis Marshall, Senior Rangers in the Great Barrier Reef region for the Queenlsand Parks and Wildlife Service, during an inspection of the reef's condition in an area called the 'Coral Gardens' located at Lady Elliot Island located north-east from the town of Bundaberg in Queensland, Australia, June 10, 2015. REUTERS/David Gray/File photo
AUSTRALIA-ENVIRONMENT/GREATBARRIERREEF
RTX2EFKS
May 27, 2016
Huts that form part of the Lady Elliot Island Eco Resort can be seen where a turtle digs for food amongst...
Bundaberg, Australia
Huts that form part of the Lady Elliot Island Eco Resort can be seen where a turtle digs for food amongst...
Huts that form part of the Lady Elliot Island Eco Resort can be seen where a turtle digs for food amongst the coral in the island's lagoon, at Lady Elliot Island located north-east from the town of Bundaberg in Queensland, Australia, June 9, 2015. REUTERS/David Gray/File photo
ENVIRONMENT-HERITAGE/
RTSDR8L
April 06, 2016
A large piece of coral can be seen in the lagoon located on Lady Elliot Island and 80 kilometers north-east...
Bundaberg, Australia
File photo shows a large piece of coral in the lagoon located on Lady Elliot Island and 80 kilometers...
A large piece of coral can be seen in the lagoon located on Lady Elliot Island and 80 kilometers north-east from the town of Bundaberg in Queensland, Australia, in this June 9, 2015 file photo. REUTERS/David Gray/Files
ENVIRONMENT-HERITAGE/
RTSDR8K
April 06, 2016
A tourist snorkels above coral in the lagoon located on Lady Elliot Island and 80 kilometers north-east...
Bundaberg, Australia
File photo shows tourist snorkeling above coral in the lagoon located on Lady Elliot Island and 80 kilometers...
A tourist snorkels above coral in the lagoon located on Lady Elliot Island and 80 kilometers north-east from the town of Bundaberg in Queensland, Australia, in this June 9, 2015 file photo. REUTERS/David Gray/Files
ENVIRONMENT-HERITAGE/
RTSDR8J
April 06, 2016
Oliver Lanyon, Senior Ranger in the Great Barrier Reef region for the Queenlsand Parks and Wildlife Service,...
Bundaberg, Australia
File photo shows Lanyon taking photographs and notes during an inspection of the reef's condition in...
Oliver Lanyon, Senior Ranger in the Great Barrier Reef region for the Queenlsand Parks and Wildlife Service, takes photographs and notes during an inspection of the reef's condition in an area called the 'Coral Gardens' located at Lady Elliot Island and 80 kilometers north-east from the town of Bundaberg in Queensland, Australia, in this June 11, 2015 file photo. REUTERS/David Gray/Files
AUSTRALIA-REEF/
RTX1IFIY
June 30, 2015
Peter Gash, owner and manager of the Lady Elliot Island Eco Resort, snorkels with Oliver Lanyon and Lewis...
Bundaberg, Australia
Peter Gash, owner and manager of the Lady Elliot Island Eco Resort, snorkels with Oliver Lanyon and Lewis...
Peter Gash, owner and manager of the Lady Elliot Island Eco Resort, snorkels with Oliver Lanyon and Lewis Marshall, Senior Rangers in the Great Barrier Reef region for the Queenlsand Parks and Wildlife Service, during an inspection of the reef's condition in an area called the 'Coral Gardens' located at Lady Elliot Island and 80 kilometers north-east from the town of Bundaberg in Queensland, Australia, June 11, 2015. UNESCO World Heritage delegates recently snorkeled on Australia's Great Barrier Reef, thousands of coral reefs, which stretch over 2,000 km off the northeast coast. Surrounded by manta rays, dolphins and reef sharks, their mission was to check the health of the world's largest living ecosystem, which brings in billions of dollars a year in tourism. Some coral has been badly damaged and animal species, including dugong and large green turtles, are threatened. UNESCO will say on Wednesday whether it will place the reef on a list of endangered World Heritage sites, a move the Australian government wants to avoid at all costs, having lobbied hard overseas. Earlier this year, UNESCO said the reef's outlook was "poor". Picture taken June 11, 2015. REUTERS/David Gray
AUSTRALIA-REEF/
RTX1IFIU
June 30, 2015
Sediment can be seen in the water as ships and boats sail past the coastal town of Hervey Bay located...
Bundaberg, Australia
Sediment can be seen in the water as ships and boats sail past the coastal town of Hervey Bay located...
Sediment can be seen in the water as ships and boats sail past the coastal town of Hervey Bay located 300 kilometers north of Brisbane in Queensland, Australia, June 9, 2015. UNESCO World Heritage delegates recently snorkeled on Australia's Great Barrier Reef, thousands of coral reefs, which stretch over 2,000 km off the northeast coast. Surrounded by manta rays, dolphins and reef sharks, their mission was to check the health of the world's largest living ecosystem, which brings in billions of dollars a year in tourism. Some coral has been badly damaged and animal species, including dugong and large green turtles, are threatened. UNESCO will say on Wednesday whether it will place the reef on a list of endangered World Heritage sites, a move the Australian government wants to avoid at all costs, having lobbied hard overseas. Earlier this year, UNESCO said the reef's outlook was "poor". Picture taken June 9, 2015. REUTERS/David Gray
AUSTRALIA-REEF/
RTX1IFIR
June 30, 2015
Oliver Lanyon, Senior Ranger in the Great Barrier Reef region for the Queenlsand Parks and Wildlife Service,...
Bundaberg, Australia
Oliver Lanyon, Senior Ranger in the Great Barrier Reef region for the Queenlsand Parks and Wildlife Service,...
Oliver Lanyon, Senior Ranger in the Great Barrier Reef region for the Queenlsand Parks and Wildlife Service, takes photographs and notes during an inspection of the reef's condition in an area called the 'Coral Gardens' located at Lady Elliot Island and 80 kilometers north-east from the town of Bundaberg in Queensland, Australia, June 11, 2015. UNESCO World Heritage delegates recently snorkeled on Australia's Great Barrier Reef, thousands of coral reefs, which stretch over 2,000 km off the northeast coast. Surrounded by manta rays, dolphins and reef sharks, their mission was to check the health of the world's largest living ecosystem, which brings in billions of dollars a year in tourism. Some coral has been badly damaged and animal species, including dugong and large green turtles, are threatened. UNESCO will say on Wednesday whether it will place the reef on a list of endangered World Heritage sites, a move the Australian government wants to avoid at all costs, having lobbied hard overseas. Earlier this year, UNESCO said the reef's outlook was "poor". Picture taken June 11, 2015. REUTERS/David Gray
AUSTRALIA-REEF/
RTX1IFIO
June 30, 2015
Sugar cane and other crops can be seen on farms near the town of Bundaberg in Queensland, Australia,...
Bundaberg, Australia
Sugar cane and other crops can be seen on farms near the town of Bundaberg in Queensland, Australia
Sugar cane and other crops can be seen on farms near the town of Bundaberg in Queensland, Australia, June 9, 2015. UNESCO World Heritage delegates recently snorkeled on Australia's Great Barrier Reef, thousands of coral reefs, which stretch over 2,000 km off the northeast coast. Surrounded by manta rays, dolphins and reef sharks, their mission was to check the health of the world's largest living ecosystem, which brings in billions of dollars a year in tourism. Some coral has been badly damaged and animal species, including dugong and large green turtles, are threatened. UNESCO will say on Wednesday whether it will place the reef on a list of endangered World Heritage sites, a move the Australian government wants to avoid at all costs, having lobbied hard overseas. Earlier this year, UNESCO said the reef's outlook was "poor". Picture taken June 9, 2015. REUTERS/David Gray
AUSTRALIA-REEF/
RTX1IFIK
June 30, 2015
Lake Cootharaba can be seen near the coastal town of Teewah located 270 kilometers north of Brisbane...
Bundaberg, Australia
Lake Cootharaba can be seen near the coastal town of Teewah located 270 kilometers north of Brisbane...
Lake Cootharaba can be seen near the coastal town of Teewah located 270 kilometers north of Brisbane in Queensland, Australia, June 9, 2015. UNESCO World Heritage delegates recently snorkeled on Australia's Great Barrier Reef, thousands of coral reefs, which stretch over 2,000 km off the northeast coast. Surrounded by manta rays, dolphins and reef sharks, their mission was to check the health of the world's largest living ecosystem, which brings in billions of dollars a year in tourism. Some coral has been badly damaged and animal species, including dugong and large green turtles, are threatened. UNESCO will say on Wednesday whether it will place the reef on a list of endangered World Heritage sites, a move the Australian government wants to avoid at all costs, having lobbied hard overseas. Earlier this year, UNESCO said the reef's outlook was "poor". Picture taken June 9, 2015. REUTERS/David Gray
AUSTRALIA-REEF/
RTX1IFIF
June 30, 2015
Sugar cane and other crops can be seen on farms near the town of Bundaberg in Queensland, Australia,...
Bundaberg, Australia
Sugar cane and other crops can be seen on farms near the town of Bundaberg in Queensland, Australia
Sugar cane and other crops can be seen on farms near the town of Bundaberg in Queensland, Australia, June 9, 2015. UNESCO World Heritage delegates recently snorkeled on Australia's Great Barrier Reef, thousands of coral reefs, which stretch over 2,000 km off the northeast coast. Surrounded by manta rays, dolphins and reef sharks, their mission was to check the health of the world's largest living ecosystem, which brings in billions of dollars a year in tourism. Some coral has been badly damaged and animal species, including dugong and large green turtles, are threatened. UNESCO will say on Wednesday whether it will place the reef on a list of endangered World Heritage sites, a move the Australian government wants to avoid at all costs, having lobbied hard overseas. Earlier this year, UNESCO said the reef's outlook was "poor". Picture taken June 9, 2015. REUTERS/David Gray
AUSTRALIA-REEF/
RTX1IFI9
June 30, 2015
Sugar cane and other crops can be seen on farms near the town of Bundaberg in Queensland, Australia,...
Bundaberg, Australia
Sugar cane and other crops can be seen on farms near the town of Bundaberg in Queensland, Australia
Sugar cane and other crops can be seen on farms near the town of Bundaberg in Queensland, Australia, June 9, 2015. UNESCO World Heritage delegates recently snorkeled on Australia's Great Barrier Reef, thousands of coral reefs, which stretch over 2,000 km off the northeast coast. Surrounded by manta rays, dolphins and reef sharks, their mission was to check the health of the world's largest living ecosystem, which brings in billions of dollars a year in tourism. Some coral has been badly damaged and animal species, including dugong and large green turtles, are threatened. UNESCO will say on Wednesday whether it will place the reef on a list of endangered World Heritage sites, a move the Australian government wants to avoid at all costs, having lobbied hard overseas. Earlier this year, UNESCO said the reef's outlook was "poor". Picture taken June 9, 2015. REUTERS/David Gray
AUSTRALIA-REEF/
RTX1IFI3
June 30, 2015
Sugar cane and other crops can be seen on farms near the town of Bundaberg in Queensland, Australia,...
Bundaberg, Australia
Sugar cane and other crops can be seen on farms near the town of Bundaberg in Queensland, Australia
Sugar cane and other crops can be seen on farms near the town of Bundaberg in Queensland, Australia, June 9, 2015. UNESCO World Heritage delegates recently snorkeled on Australia's Great Barrier Reef, thousands of coral reefs, which stretch over 2,000 km off the northeast coast. Surrounded by manta rays, dolphins and reef sharks, their mission was to check the health of the world's largest living ecosystem, which brings in billions of dollars a year in tourism. Some coral has been badly damaged and animal species, including dugong and large green turtles, are threatened. UNESCO will say on Wednesday whether it will place the reef on a list of endangered World Heritage sites, a move the Australian government wants to avoid at all costs, having lobbied hard overseas. Earlier this year, UNESCO said the reef's outlook was "poor". Picture taken June 9, 2015. REUTERS/David Gray
AUSTRALIA-REEF/
RTX1IFHY
June 30, 2015
Peter Gash (L), owner and manager of the Lady Elliot Island Eco Resort, checks an equipment storing basket...
Bundaberg, Australia
Peter Gash, owner and manager of the Lady Elliot Island Eco Resort, checks an equipment storing basket...
Peter Gash (L), owner and manager of the Lady Elliot Island Eco Resort, checks an equipment storing basket as he prepares to snorkel with Oliver Lanyon (R) and Lewis Marshall, Senior Rangers in the Great Barrier Reef region for the Queenlsand Parks and Wildlife Service, during an inspection of the reef's condition in an area called the 'Coral Gardens' located at Lady Elliot Island and 80 kilometers north-east from the town of Bundaberg in Queensland, Australia, June 11, 2015. UNESCO World Heritage delegates recently snorkeled on Australia's Great Barrier Reef, thousands of coral reefs, which stretch over 2,000 km off the northeast coast. Surrounded by manta rays, dolphins and reef sharks, their mission was to check the health of the world's largest living ecosystem, which brings in billions of dollars a year in tourism. Some coral has been badly damaged and animal species, including dugong and large green turtles, are threatened. UNESCO will say on Wednesday whether it will place the reef on a list of endangered World Heritage sites, a move the Australian government wants to avoid at all costs, having lobbied hard overseas. Earlier this year, UNESCO said the reef's outlook was "poor". Picture taken June 11, 2015. REUTERS/David Gray
AUSTRALIA-REEF/
RTX1IFHQ
June 30, 2015
An aerial view of Lady Elliot Island located 80 kilometers north-east from the town of Bundaberg in Queensland,...
Bundaberg, Australia
An aerial view of Lady Elliot Island located 80 kilometers north-east from the town of Bundaberg in Queensland,...
An aerial view of Lady Elliot Island located 80 kilometers north-east from the town of Bundaberg in Queensland, Australia, June 9, 2015. UNESCO World Heritage delegates recently snorkeled on Australia's Great Barrier Reef, thousands of coral reefs, which stretch over 2,000 km off the northeast coast. Surrounded by manta rays, dolphins and reef sharks, their mission was to check the health of the world's largest living ecosystem, which brings in billions of dollars a year in tourism. Some coral has been badly damaged and animal species, including dugong and large green turtles, are threatened. UNESCO will say on Wednesday whether it will place the reef on a list of endangered World Heritage sites, a move the Australian government wants to avoid at all costs, having lobbied hard overseas. Earlier this year, UNESCO said the reef's outlook was "poor". Picture taken June 9, 2015. REUTERS/David Gray
AUSTRALIA-REEF/
RTX1IFHN
June 30, 2015
A tourist snorkels above coral in the lagoon located on Lady Elliot Island and 80 kilometers north-east...
Bundaberg, Australia
A tourist snorkels above coral in the lagoon located on Lady Elliot Island and 80 kilometers north-east...
A tourist snorkels above coral in the lagoon located on Lady Elliot Island and 80 kilometers north-east from the town of Bundaberg in Queensland, Australia, June 9, 2015. UNESCO World Heritage delegates recently snorkeled on Australia's Great Barrier Reef, thousands of coral reefs, which stretch over 2,000 km off the northeast coast. Surrounded by manta rays, dolphins and reef sharks, their mission was to check the health of the world's largest living ecosystem, which brings in billions of dollars a year in tourism. Some coral has been badly damaged and animal species, including dugong and large green turtles, are threatened. UNESCO will say on Wednesday whether it will place the reef on a list of endangered World Heritage sites, a move the Australian government wants to avoid at all costs, having lobbied hard overseas. Earlier this year, UNESCO said the reef's outlook was "poor". Picture taken June 9, 2015. REUTERS/David Gray
AUSTRALIA-REEF/
RTX1IFHK
June 30, 2015
A large piece of coral can be seen in the lagoon located on Lady Elliot Island and 80 kilometers north-east...
Bundaberg, Australia
A large piece of coral can be seen in the lagoon located on Lady Elliot Island and 80 kilometers north-east...
A large piece of coral can be seen in the lagoon located on Lady Elliot Island and 80 kilometers north-east from the town of Bundaberg in Queensland, Australia, June 9, 2015. UNESCO World Heritage delegates recently snorkeled on Australia's Great Barrier Reef, thousands of coral reefs, which stretch over 2,000 km off the northeast coast. Surrounded by manta rays, dolphins and reef sharks, their mission was to check the health of the world's largest living ecosystem, which brings in billions of dollars a year in tourism. Some coral has been badly damaged and animal species, including dugong and large green turtles, are threatened. UNESCO will say on Wednesday whether it will place the reef on a list of endangered World Heritage sites, a move the Australian government wants to avoid at all costs, having lobbied hard overseas. Earlier this year, UNESCO said the reef's outlook was "poor". Picture taken June 9, 2015. REUTERS/David Gray
AUSTRALIA-REEF/
RTX1IFHE
June 30, 2015
A piece of coral can be seen in the reef flats in front of the lighthouse on Lady Elliot Island and 80...
Bundaberg, Australia
A piece of coral can be seen in the reef flats in front of the lighthouse on Lady Elliot Island and 80...
A piece of coral can be seen in the reef flats in front of the lighthouse on Lady Elliot Island and 80 kilometers north-east from the town of Bundaberg in Queensland, Australia, June 9, 2015. UNESCO World Heritage delegates recently snorkeled on Australia's Great Barrier Reef, thousands of coral reefs, which stretch over 2,000 km off the northeast coast. Surrounded by manta rays, dolphins and reef sharks, their mission was to check the health of the world's largest living ecosystem, which brings in billions of dollars a year in tourism. Some coral has been badly damaged and animal species, including dugong and large green turtles, are threatened. UNESCO will say on Wednesday whether it will place the reef on a list of endangered World Heritage sites, a move the Australian government wants to avoid at all costs, having lobbied hard overseas. Earlier this year, UNESCO said the reef's outlook was "poor". Picture taken June 9, 2015. REUTERS/David Gray
AUSTRALIA-REEF/
RTX1IFHA
June 30, 2015
A tourist stands on the beach as a large reef fish swims searching for food in the reef flats on Lady...
Bundaberg, Australia
A tourist stands on the beach as a large reef fish swims searching for food in the reef flats on Lady...
A tourist stands on the beach as a large reef fish swims searching for food in the reef flats on Lady Elliot Island and 80 kilometers north-east from the town of Bundaberg in Queensland, Australia, June 9, 2015. UNESCO World Heritage delegates recently snorkeled on Australia's Great Barrier Reef, thousands of coral reefs, which stretch over 2,000 km off the northeast coast. Surrounded by manta rays, dolphins and reef sharks, their mission was to check the health of the world's largest living ecosystem, which brings in billions of dollars a year in tourism. Some coral has been badly damaged and animal species, including dugong and large green turtles, are threatened. UNESCO will say on Wednesday whether it will place the reef on a list of endangered World Heritage sites, a move the Australian government wants to avoid at all costs, having lobbied hard overseas. Earlier this year, UNESCO said the reef's outlook was "poor". Picture taken June 9, 2015. REUTERS/David Gray
AUSTRALIA-REEF/
RTX1IFH8
June 30, 2015
A tourist stands on the beach as a large reef fish digs for food in the reef flats on Lady Elliot Island...
Bundaberg, Australia
A tourist stands on the beach as a large reef fish digs for food in the reef flats on Lady Elliot Island...
A tourist stands on the beach as a large reef fish digs for food in the reef flats on Lady Elliot Island and 80 kilometers north-east from the town of Bundaberg in Queensland, Australia, June 9, 2015. UNESCO World Heritage delegates recently snorkeled on Australia's Great Barrier Reef, thousands of coral reefs, which stretch over 2,000 km off the northeast coast. Surrounded by manta rays, dolphins and reef sharks, their mission was to check the health of the world's largest living ecosystem, which brings in billions of dollars a year in tourism. Some coral has been badly damaged and animal species, including dugong and large green turtles, are threatened. UNESCO will say on Wednesday whether it will place the reef on a list of endangered World Heritage sites, a move the Australian government wants to avoid at all costs, having lobbied hard overseas. Earlier this year, UNESCO said the reef's outlook was "poor". Picture taken June 9, 2015. REUTERS/David Gray
AUSTRALIA-REEF/
RTX1IFH0
June 30, 2015
A large reef fish searches for food in the reef flats on Lady Elliot Island and 80 kilometers north-east...
Bundaberg, Australia
A large reef fish ssearches for food in the reef flats on Lady Elliot Island and 80 kilometers north-east...
A large reef fish searches for food in the reef flats on Lady Elliot Island and 80 kilometers north-east from the town of Bundaberg in Queensland, Australia, June 9, 2015. UNESCO World Heritage delegates recently snorkeled on Australia's Great Barrier Reef, thousands of coral reefs, which stretch over 2,000 km off the northeast coast. Surrounded by manta rays, dolphins and reef sharks, their mission was to check the health of the world's largest living ecosystem, which brings in billions of dollars a year in tourism. Some coral has been badly damaged and animal species, including dugong and large green turtles, are threatened. UNESCO will say on Wednesday whether it will place the reef on a list of endangered World Heritage sites, a move the Australian government wants to avoid at all costs, having lobbied hard overseas. Earlier this year, UNESCO said the reef's outlook was "poor". Picture taken June 9, 2015. REUTERS/David Gray
AUSTRALIA-REEF/
RTX1IFGY
June 30, 2015
Tourists walk from a boat after diving in an area called the 'Coral Gardens' located at Lady Elliot Island...
Bundaberg, Australia
Tourists walk from a boat after diving in an area called the 'Coral Gardens' located at Lady Elliot Island...
Tourists walk from a boat after diving in an area called the 'Coral Gardens' located at Lady Elliot Island and 80 kilometers north-east from the town of Bundaberg in Queensland, Australia, June 9, 2015. UNESCO World Heritage delegates recently snorkeled on Australia's Great Barrier Reef, thousands of coral reefs, which stretch over 2,000 km off the northeast coast. Surrounded by manta rays, dolphins and reef sharks, their mission was to check the health of the world's largest living ecosystem, which brings in billions of dollars a year in tourism. Some coral has been badly damaged and animal species, including dugong and large green turtles, are threatened. UNESCO will say on Wednesday whether it will place the reef on a list of endangered World Heritage sites, a move the Australian government wants to avoid at all costs, having lobbied hard overseas. Earlier this year, UNESCO said the reef's outlook was "poor". Picture taken June 9, 2015. REUTERS/David Gray
AUSTRALIA-REEF/
RTX1IFGR
June 30, 2015
Tourists watch a sunset on a beach next to the Lady Elliot Island Eco Resort located 80 kilometers north-east...
Bundaberg, Australia
Tourists watch a sunset on a beach next to the Lady Elliot Island Eco Resort located 80 kilometers north-east...
Tourists watch a sunset on a beach next to the Lady Elliot Island Eco Resort located 80 kilometers north-east from the town of Bundaberg in Queensland, Australia, June 10, 2015. UNESCO World Heritage delegates recently snorkeled on Australia's Great Barrier Reef, thousands of coral reefs, which stretch over 2,000 km off the northeast coast. Surrounded by manta rays, dolphins and reef sharks, their mission was to check the health of the world's largest living ecosystem, which brings in billions of dollars a year in tourism. Some coral has been badly damaged and animal species, including dugong and large green turtles, are threatened. UNESCO will say on Wednesday whether it will place the reef on a list of endangered World Heritage sites, a move the Australian government wants to avoid at all costs, having lobbied hard overseas. Earlier this year, UNESCO said the reef's outlook was "poor". Picture taken June 10, 2015. REUTERS/David Gray
AUSTRALIA-REEF/
RTX1IFGM
June 30, 2015
Tourists prepare to board a boat to snorkel in an area called the 'Coral Gardens' located at Lady Elliot...
Bundaberg, Australia
Tourists prepare to board a boat to snorkel in an area called the 'Coral Gardens' located at Lady Elliot...
Tourists prepare to board a boat to snorkel in an area called the 'Coral Gardens' located at Lady Elliot Island and 80 kilometers north-east from the town of Bundaberg in Queensland, Australia, June 10, 2015. UNESCO World Heritage delegates recently snorkeled on Australia's Great Barrier Reef, thousands of coral reefs, which stretch over 2,000 km off the northeast coast. Surrounded by manta rays, dolphins and reef sharks, their mission was to check the health of the world's largest living ecosystem, which brings in billions of dollars a year in tourism. Some coral has been badly damaged and animal species, including dugong and large green turtles, are threatened. UNESCO will say on Wednesday whether it will place the reef on a list of endangered World Heritage sites, a move the Australian government wants to avoid at all costs, having lobbied hard overseas. Earlier this year, UNESCO said the reef's outlook was "poor". Picture taken June 10, 2015. REUTERS/David Gray
AUSTRALIA-REEF/
RTX1IFGL
June 30, 2015
Huts that form part of the Lady Elliot Island Eco Resort can be seen where a turtle digs for food amongst...
Bundaberg, Australia
Huts that form part of the Lady Elliot Island Eco Resort can be seen where a turtle digs for food amongst...
Huts that form part of the Lady Elliot Island Eco Resort can be seen where a turtle digs for food amongst the coral in the island's lagoon, located 80 kilometers north-east from the town of Bundaberg in Queensland, Australia, June 9, 2015. UNESCO World Heritage delegates recently snorkeled on Australia's Great Barrier Reef, thousands of coral reefs, which stretch over 2,000 km off the northeast coast. Surrounded by manta rays, dolphins and reef sharks, their mission was to check the health of the world's largest living ecosystem, which brings in billions of dollars a year in tourism. Some coral has been badly damaged and animal species, including dugong and large green turtles, are threatened. UNESCO will say on Wednesday whether it will place the reef on a list of endangered World Heritage sites, a move the Australian government wants to avoid at all costs, having lobbied hard overseas. Earlier this year, UNESCO said the reef's outlook was "poor". Picture taken June 9, 2015. REUTERS/David Gray
AUSTRALIA-REEF/
RTX1IFGD
June 30, 2015
Tourists walk out of the water after snorkelling in an area called the 'Coral Gardens' located at Lady...
Bundaberg, Australia
Tourists walk out of the water after snorkelling in an area called the 'Coral Gardens' located at Lady...
Tourists walk out of the water after snorkelling in an area called the 'Coral Gardens' located at Lady Elliot Island and 80 kilometers north-east from the town of Bundaberg in Queensland, Australia, June 10, 2015. UNESCO World Heritage delegates recently snorkeled on Australia's Great Barrier Reef, thousands of coral reefs, which stretch over 2,000 km off the northeast coast. Surrounded by manta rays, dolphins and reef sharks, their mission was to check the health of the world's largest living ecosystem, which brings in billions of dollars a year in tourism. Some coral has been badly damaged and animal species, including dugong and large green turtles, are threatened. UNESCO will say on Wednesday whether it will place the reef on a list of endangered World Heritage sites, a move the Australian government wants to avoid at all costs, having lobbied hard overseas. Earlier this year, UNESCO said the reef's outlook was "poor". Picture taken June 10, 2015. REUTERS/David Gray
AUSTRALIA-REEF/
RTX1IFFY
June 30, 2015
A tourist sits atop a pile of reef shells and dried coral as he watches a sunset on a beach next to the...
Bundaberg, Australia
A tourist sits atop a pile of reef shells and dried coral as he watches a sunset on a beach next to the...
A tourist sits atop a pile of reef shells and dried coral as he watches a sunset on a beach next to the Lady Elliot Island Eco Resort located 80 kilometers north-east from the town of Bundaberg in Queensland, Australia, June 10, 2015. UNESCO World Heritage delegates recently snorkeled on Australia's Great Barrier Reef, thousands of coral reefs, which stretch over 2,000 km off the northeast coast. Surrounded by manta rays, dolphins and reef sharks, their mission was to check the health of the world's largest living ecosystem, which brings in billions of dollars a year in tourism. Some coral has been badly damaged and animal species, including dugong and large green turtles, are threatened. UNESCO will say on Wednesday whether it will place the reef on a list of endangered World Heritage sites, a move the Australian government wants to avoid at all costs, having lobbied hard overseas. Earlier this year, UNESCO said the reef's outlook was "poor". Picture taken June 10, 2015. REUTERS/David Gray
AUSTRALIA-REEF/
RTX1IFFV
June 30, 2015
The Milky Way can be seen in the sky above a path and huts on Lady Elliot Island located 80 kilometers...
Bundaberg, Australia
The Milky Way can be seen in the sky above a path and huts on Lady Elliot Island located 80 kilometers...
The Milky Way can be seen in the sky above a path and huts on Lady Elliot Island located 80 kilometers north-east from the town of Bundaberg in Queensland, Australia, June 10, 2015. UNESCO World Heritage delegates recently snorkeled on Australia's Great Barrier Reef, thousands of coral reefs, which stretch over 2,000 km off the northeast coast. Surrounded by manta rays, dolphins and reef sharks, their mission was to check the health of the world's largest living ecosystem, which brings in billions of dollars a year in tourism. Some coral has been badly damaged and animal species, including dugong and large green turtles, are threatened. UNESCO will say on Wednesday whether it will place the reef on a list of endangered World Heritage sites, a move the Australian government wants to avoid at all costs, having lobbied hard overseas. Earlier this year, UNESCO said the reef's outlook was "poor". Picture taken June 10, 2015. REUTERS/David Gray
AUSTRALIA-REEF/
RTX1IFFP
June 30, 2015
Dried coral lies on a beach as the sun sets on Lady Elliot Island located 80 kilometers north-east from...
Bundaberg, Australia
Dried coral lies on a beach as the sun sets on Lady Elliot Island located 80 kilometers north-east from...
Dried coral lies on a beach as the sun sets on Lady Elliot Island located 80 kilometers north-east from the town of Bundaberg in Queensland, Australia, June 10, 2015. UNESCO World Heritage delegates recently snorkeled on Australia's Great Barrier Reef, thousands of coral reefs, which stretch over 2,000 km off the northeast coast. Surrounded by manta rays, dolphins and reef sharks, their mission was to check the health of the world's largest living ecosystem, which brings in billions of dollars a year in tourism. Some coral has been badly damaged and animal species, including dugong and large green turtles, are threatened. UNESCO will say on Wednesday whether it will place the reef on a list of endangered World Heritage sites, a move the Australian government wants to avoid at all costs, having lobbied hard overseas. Earlier this year, UNESCO said the reef's outlook was "poor". Picture taken June 10, 2015. REUTERS/David Gray
AUSTRALIA-REEF/
RTX1IFFN
June 30, 2015
Peter Gash, owner and manager of the Lady Elliot Island Eco Resort, snorkels during an inspection of...
Bundaberg, Australia
Peter Gash, owner and manager of the Lady Elliot Island Eco Resort, snorkels as he inspects the reef's...
Peter Gash, owner and manager of the Lady Elliot Island Eco Resort, snorkels during an inspection of the reef's condition in an area called the 'Coral Gardens' located at Lady Elliot Island and 80 kilometers north-east from the town of Bundaberg in Queensland, Australia, June 11, 2015. UNESCO World Heritage delegates recently snorkeled on Australia's Great Barrier Reef, thousands of coral reefs, which stretch over 2,000 km off the northeast coast. Surrounded by manta rays, dolphins and reef sharks, their mission was to check the health of the world's largest living ecosystem, which brings in billions of dollars a year in tourism. Some coral has been badly damaged and animal species, including dugong and large green turtles, are threatened. UNESCO will say on Wednesday whether it will place the reef on a list of endangered World Heritage sites, a move the Australian government wants to avoid at all costs, having lobbied hard overseas. Earlier this year, UNESCO said the reef's outlook was "poor". Picture taken June 11, 2015. REUTERS/David Gray
AUSTRALIA-REEF/
RTX1IFFK
June 30, 2015
Peter Gash (C), owner and manager of the Lady Elliot Island Eco Resort, snorkels with Oliver Lanyon and...
Bundaberg, Australia
Peter Gash, owner and manager of the Lady Elliot Island Eco Resort, snorkels with Oliver Lanyon and Lewis...
Peter Gash (C), owner and manager of the Lady Elliot Island Eco Resort, snorkels with Oliver Lanyon and Lewis Marshall, Senior Rangers in the Great Barrier Reef region for the Queenlsand Parks and Wildlife Service, during an inspection of the reef's condition in an area called the 'Coral Gardens' located at Lady Elliot Island and 80 kilometers north-east from the town of Bundaberg in Queensland, Australia, June 11, 2015. UNESCO World Heritage delegates recently snorkeled on Australia's Great Barrier Reef, thousands of coral reefs, which stretch over 2,000 km off the northeast coast. Surrounded by manta rays, dolphins and reef sharks, their mission was to check the health of the world's largest living ecosystem, which brings in billions of dollars a year in tourism. Some coral has been badly damaged and animal species, including dugong and large green turtles, are threatened. UNESCO will say on Wednesday whether it will place the reef on a list of endangered World Heritage sites, a move the Australian government wants to avoid at all costs, having lobbied hard overseas. Earlier this year, UNESCO said the reef's outlook was "poor". Picture taken June 11, 2015. REUTERS/David Gray
AUSTRALIA-REEF/
RTX1IFF7
June 30, 2015
Peter Gash (L), owner and manager of the Lady Elliot Island Eco Resort, snorkels with Oliver Lanyon and...
Bundaberg, Australia
Peter Gash, owner and manager of the Lady Elliot Island Eco Resort, snorkels with Oliver Lanyon and Lewis...
Peter Gash (L), owner and manager of the Lady Elliot Island Eco Resort, snorkels with Oliver Lanyon and Lewis Marshall, Senior Rangers in the Great Barrier Reef region for the Queenlsand Parks and Wildlife Service, during an inspection of the reef's condition in an area called the 'Coral Gardens' located at Lady Elliot Island and 80 kilometers north-east from the town of Bundaberg in Queensland, Australia, June 11, 2015. UNESCO World Heritage delegates recently snorkeled on Australia's Great Barrier Reef, thousands of coral reefs, which stretch over 2,000 km off the northeast coast. Surrounded by manta rays, dolphins and reef sharks, their mission was to check the health of the world's largest living ecosystem, which brings in billions of dollars a year in tourism. Some coral has been badly damaged and animal species, including dugong and large green turtles, are threatened. UNESCO will say on Wednesday whether it will place the reef on a list of endangered World Heritage sites, a move the Australian government wants to avoid at all costs, having lobbied hard overseas. Earlier this year, UNESCO said the reef's outlook was "poor". Picture taken June 11, 2015. REUTERS/David Gray
AUSTRALIA-REEF/
RTX1IFF3
June 30, 2015
Tourists snorkel in an area called the 'Coral Gardens' located at Lady Elliot Island and 80 kilometers...
Bundaberg, Australia
Tourists snorkel in an area called the 'Coral Gardens' located at Lady Elliot Island and 80 kilometers...
Tourists snorkel in an area called the 'Coral Gardens' located at Lady Elliot Island and 80 kilometers north-east from the town of Bundaberg in Queensland, Australia, June 10, 2015. UNESCO World Heritage delegates recently snorkeled on Australia's Great Barrier Reef, thousands of coral reefs, which stretch over 2,000 km off the northeast coast. Surrounded by manta rays, dolphins and reef sharks, their mission was to check the health of the world's largest living ecosystem, which brings in billions of dollars a year in tourism. Some coral has been badly damaged and animal species, including dugong and large green turtles, are threatened. UNESCO will say on Wednesday whether it will place the reef on a list of endangered World Heritage sites, a move the Australian government wants to avoid at all costs, having lobbied hard overseas. Earlier this year, UNESCO said the reef's outlook was "poor". Picture taken June 10, 2015. REUTERS/David Gray
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