As the weather starts to cool down, Victorians with an itch for a getaway might be considering a few days of local relaxation, rather than a jam-packed adventure.
Fortunately, they won’t have to look far and wide either.
The Mornington Peninsula, filled with wineries, spas and secluded accommodation options, proving to be a safe bet.
And after being deemed part of metropolitan Melbourne during the pandemic, the Peninsula is back to being regional.
This means those who secured one of 50,000 travel vouchers and are planning to go southeast can claim $200 off their trip after they return.
Here is a perfectly planned relaxing weekend getaway to the Mornington Peninsula, recommended by Visit Victoria.
Accommodation options on the peninsula can be limited, but those quick enough might be able to secure an overnight stay at Montalto’s boutique hotel.
The sustainable pods are created by Contained and are plonked in a prime location next to the winery’s dam each year.
But while they are portable and sustainable, the pods are anything but basic and are filled with luxury and comfortable finishes.
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Sheffield Shield final, Queensland vs New South Wales, day three at Allan Border Field —
New South Wales have but one option against Queensland on day three of the Sheffield Shield final: attack.
Already heavily trailing, the Blues have a mountain to climb if they want to get back in the match against the Bulls, who are 4-317 after 129 overs.
The visitors had no answer to Marnus Labuschagne on Friday, as the Test first-drop moved from 23 to finish the day unbeaten on 160. Along the way he peeled off the sixth highest Shield final score.
Stream the final of the 2020/21 Marsh Sheffield Shield Live with Kayo. New to Kayo? Try 14-Days Free Now >
Speaking to Darren Lehmann on Fox Cricket before day three, he explained why he leaves the ball in an extravagant fashion, similar to Steve Smith.
“For me, it’s about getting in the contest,” he said. “For me, leaving the ball extravagantly, or sort of over-exaggerating, is just showing energy…
“Because a leave can be quite a mundane shot but to bring energy and, also, maybe it does put pressure on the bowlers just because a bit more intensity with the leave creates a bit more atmosphere when you bat.”
MATCH CENTRE: Queensland vs New South Wales, live scoreboard
DAY TWO REPORT: Lyon’s umpire sledge reveals Blues pain as ‘special’ Labuschagne puts QLD in control
MARNUS MAGIC: Cricket greats swoon as Labuschagne smokes ‘one of the best centuries seen’
NSW took a wicket early on day one when Matthew Renshaw (34) chopped a cover drive on to his stumps off the bowling of Trent Copeland.
Marnus talks ‘finding his grip’
Queensland XI: Bryce Street, Joe Burns, Marnus Labuschagne, Usman Khawaja (c), Matthew Renshaw, Jimmy Peirson (wk), Jack Wildermuth, Michael Neser, Xavier Bartlett, Mitch Swepson, Brendan Doggett
NSW XI: Daniel Hughes, Matthew Gilkes, Kurtis Patterson (c), Jason Sangha, Jack Edwards, Sean Abbott, Baxter Holt (wk), Mitchell Starc, Trent Copeland, Nathan Lyon, Josh Hazlewood
Follow all the action as it happens with the live blog below.
If the blog does not appear, click here.
“I think I’m going to have to swap ends”
Meanwhile, former Australian coach Lehmann said the Blues couldn’t retreat into their shells and had to come out firing on day three.
“They’ve got to get wickets: simple,” he told foxsports.com.au.
“They’ve got to get quick wickets on Saturday first-up.
“They’ve got to bowl Queensland out before lunch and then bat for five sessions. That’s the only way they’ll be in with a chance.
“They’re almost 150 behind at stumps, if they were to bowl Queensland out before lunch they’d be at least 200 behind and then you’d have to bat five sessions and bowl them out on the last day.”
Lehmann’s hilarious Evel Knievel injury
Meanwhile, former Australia star Andrew Symonds urged NSW bowlers to ‘start a fight’ with their rivals.
Symonds said on Fox Cricket: “They just haven’t created enough chances for themselves…
“At the end of a final particularly, have you exhausted every single avenue to try and make things happen? Yes they’re tired, it’s been a long season.
“But I’m thinking start a fight with someone, try and get under someone’s skin. See if you can get a reaction there and a bad shot out of someone.
“The NSW attack, they’ve got to just keep trying. What we’d like to see them do is try some different things now. They’ve tried what they obviously planned, stuck to it and stuck to it. But I think now they need to make a move in a different direction.”
Marnus stars in big day for Queensland
Screamer alert! Marnus ends NSW in style
‘Next one will be on the badge!’
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A dew point of 12.3 at 3am today means the temperature will feel like a comfortable 14.6 degrees. The relative humidity is 90 per cent.
The highest expected temperature today is 26, the same as yesterday’s max.
Today’s maximum is the highest the mercury will climb over the next seven days, according to the forecast.
The chance of rain today is 10 per cent.
Showers are more likely tomorrow with the Bureau of Meteorology forecasting a high (70 per cent) chance of rain.
The UV index is predicted to be 7. There is a high risk of harm from sun exposure. Experts suggest reducing sun exposure around noon, using eye protection, sunscreen and cover up to protect from sunburn.
Winds will be west-southwest around 6 km/h in the morning shifting to east-southeast around 9 km/h in the afternoon.
Details for the next six days:
Friday, April 16: Shower or two. Min – 15. Max – 24.
Saturday, April 17: Rain at times. Min – 15. Max – 20.
Sunday, April 18: Shower or two. Min – 13. Max – 23.
Monday, April 19: Mostly sunny. Min – 11. Max – 23.
Tuesday, April 20: Sunny. Min – 12. Max – 25.
Wednesday, April 21: Sunny. Min – 12. Max – 25.
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Parts of Queensland are bracing for extreme weather overnight and into Easter Monday, with central and coastal regions already copping a drenching amid several wild weather warnings.
The Bureau of Meteorology (BOM) has issued a severe weather warning for parts of the Wide Bay, Burnett and south-east coast regions, stretching from Seventeen Seventy down to Bribie Island.
Heavy rainfall, damaging winds, big surf and large hail has been forecast to hit parts of the central and coastal areas, with a reprieve in the weather not expected until late on Tuesday.
It comes as the bureau has warned intense rainfall could lead to dangerous and life-threatening flash flooding in areas between Miriam Vale to the Sunshine Coast tonight and through to Monday.
Meanwhile in Queensland’s central west, a severe thunderstorm warning has been issued for areas including Longreach, Isisford, Barcaldine, Stonehenge, Evesham Station and Ilfracombe. The bureau says damaging winds, large hailstones and heavy rainfalls are about the region.
Conditions are expected to worsen overnight and further intensify into Easter Monday.
Senior Meteorologist Lauren Boekel stressed “how serious this weather event could be for some people”.
“For the end of the long weekend, south-east Queensland can expect to see some dangerous weather,” Ms Boekel said.
“We’re expecting to see [rainfall] totals between 120 and 160 millimetres.”
Ms Boekel said within the regions expected to be hit, areas between Miriam Vale in Gladstone and Gympie would see the heaviest deluge.
Meanwhile, Queensland’s peak motoring body, RACQ, warned traffic was backed up on the Bruce Highway heading southbound as motorists braved the wet conditions to return from Easter holidays.
Dangerous surf conditions have already swept across the Sunshine Coast and are expected to move further south on Monday.
A hazardous surf warning was issued on Sunday for the Capricornia Coast and Fraser Island Coast, extending to Sunshine Coast waters on Monday and Gold Coast waters on Tuesday.
Surfers, swimmers, boaters and fishers have been warned to keep out of the water as large, dangerous swells pummel parts of the state’s coastline.
“So that’s damaging surf as well as costal erosion that we see when the waters are rough,” Ms Boekel said.
She said flooding was also a risk in catchments around south-east Queensland that have already been inundated after major flood warnings were in place late last month.
A flood watch has been issued for St Laurence in the Isaac Region down to the New South Wales border, extending inland to the Darling Downs, with the bureau warning of potentially “life-threatening flash flooding” in parts.
“We might be seeing minor to moderate flooding and we might see some … isolated areas of major flooding,” Ms Boekel said.
Authorities have urged people against camping or travelling on the roads over the next 24 hours.
The Quinn family, from Logan, have decided to stay camping at Mudjimba on the Sunshine Coast, despite several weather warnings.
Leanne Quinn said they were happy to be away from home after the lockdown threatened to end their holiday before it began.
“We’re going to stay put. We’re here till Tuesday and I think we’re just going home very wet if we decided to go home,” Ms Quinn said.
“The rain is fairly steady at the moment. It’s not inundating, so if it stays like this, hopefully we won’t be too bad.
“We just kind of thought that if it got really, really bad, we’ll just get in the car and sleep in the car.”
Bundaberg Canegrowers director and farmer Dean Cayley said this bout of wet weather promised to be the best rain the region had seen in years.
“Until now, we were looking at our fourth summer season where we haven’t had decent rain,” he said.
“My wife said, ‘I haven’t seen you have an Easter off in five years.’
“If we get a good winter in conjunction with this rainfall, it will add tonnes to the cane crop, which is a win-win for everybody.”
SES rescue workers are on standby and sandbags are ready to be collected if needed.
It comes as the weather bureau warned the state was nearing the end of the severe weather season, with conditions expected to return to normal late on Tuesday.
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A severe weather warning for south-east Queensland has been cancelled as a low pressure system sits further offshore, the Bureau of Meteorology (BOM) says.
BOM forecaster David Grant said a sub-tropical low off Fraser Island was moving southwards slowly.
He said the system had remained further off the coast keeping the heaviest falls out to sea.
“Although the peak period of severe weather has probably passed overnight, severe weather still remains,” he said.
“It should start to abate as we move into tonight and Tuesday.
“A lot of catchments are saturated and will respond quickly to any further rainfall over the next 24 hours and we’re still going to have quite a lot of shower activity around.”
Eleven campers and a dog were rescued from Byfield National Park, north of Rockhampton, last night as floodwaters rose.
Deputy Premier Steven Miles said Queensland Parks and Wildlife Service rangers and State Emergency Service volunteers responded last night.
“They became stranded when a creek rose around their campground — they’re all safe,” Mr Miles said.
Maroochydore, Kawana, Dicky and Mudjimba beaches on the Sunshine Coast have been closed.
Sunshine Coast locals Cameron Brown and his three-year-old daughter Stevie decided to have a banana bread breakfast picnic while sheltering in the back of their car watching the large surf at Maroochydore Beach.
On the Gold Coast, lifeguard supervisor Luke Ingwersen said lifeguards would be keeping a close eye on beach conditions throughout the day.
“All the beaches are open at the moment, but as conditions change throughout the day, we might need to close some beaches if conditions do become as bad as we think they might be,” he said.
“There is a lot of rain hovering off the Fraser Coast at the moment — if that hits as well, conditions are going to deteriorate.”
Mr Ingwersen said conditions were very rough but lifeguards expected some beachgoers would still enter the water.
“At the moment, they’re no worse than yesterday and no worse than they have been throughout the whole week,” he said.
“If we can find a place to put the flags and look after people in one area, it’s much easier than people going everywhere.”
He said lifeguards wanted to give people the opportunity to swim, but if conditions worsened beaches would be closed.
“But when conditions get too bad, then we take that opportunity away — it’s just not worth it.”
Meanwhile, Brisbane had felt the brunt of ‘”annoyance” rain for most of the Easter long weekend, with totals over 24 hours lingering at just 5 to 15mms.
“It was a little heavier in Wide Bay and the coast, with some areas recording closer to 40 and 50 millimetres,” Mr Hanniffy said.
Lady Elliot Island, north-east of Bundaberg, recorded 142mm in the past 36 hours, while much of the Wide Bay region missed out on the forecast rainfall totals.
Lady Elliot Island’s custodian Peter Gash said it had been a challenging Easter.
“I can’t recall an Easter like the last three days and it was tough, because we just went through the Brisbane lockdown,” he said.
“It didn’t stop raining from 5:00am yesterday until 5:00am this morning.
“We’ve got a re-vegetation project on the island and we planted over 10,000 trees — you can hear them crying out with joy because it soaks down — the birds all love it.”
SES Wide Bay area controller Jenny Millers said there had been a steady stream of requests for assistance.
“We’ve responded to 29 jobs since Friday — most of those have been flooding,” Ms Millers said.
“There have only been five structures damaged and that’s usually roofs.
“It’s been a great event for people to be aware of what they do need to ensure their homes are safe.”
In the north of the state, the low had brought totals of 100mm to 120mm over Ingham, following steady rainfall over much of the tropics.
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As a pack of tropical lows looms off the WA coast, the latest forecast is for the biggest, Tropical Cyclone Seroja, to continue south-west and turn towards the coast on Saturday.
Tropical Cyclone Seroja is expected to interact with another tropical low before heading south and crossing the coast late this weekend
The passage of these systems is late but still within the traditional cyclone season
The number of cyclones is expected to decline as the climate warms but they are expected to move further south and become more intense
According to Andrew Burton, manager of tropical cyclones at the Bureau of Meteorology, the system is likely to impact as a category two as early as Sunday afternoon, but more likely overnight Sunday into Monday.
Cyclones are notoriously prone to change so please keep up to date with the warnings over the weekend.
“The important thing for some will be that this system will also take a period of severe weather, right through the Wheatbelt and down towards the Southern Goldfields,” Mr Burton warned.
It might feel like there is a lot going on at the moment but according to Mr Burton cyclones often hunt in packs.
“Often you have a period where there’s nothing around and then you have two or three tropical lows and that’s exactly what we have at the moment, three tropical lows.”
But it’s quite rare to see three so close together.
“It’s very rare to see two of them interacting as closely as we have Seroja and another tropical low interacting at the moment,” he said.
However this particular atmospheric quirk can’t be attributed to climate change, according to Mr Burton.
“We couldn’t say that climate change was involved in creating this scenario,” he said.
“Climate change is actually expected to lead to fewer cyclones overall but we won’t see any less of the ones that really matter, the really severe cyclones,” according to Mr Burton.
Despite current events, the number of tropical cyclones has been going down over the past few decades.
But that doesn’t necessarily mean the impacts from tropical cyclones will be less in the future. When it comes to climate change and cyclones it’s complicated.
Cyclone intensity forecast to increase … a little
Tropical cyclones, also known as hurricanes and typhoons — all the same meteorological phenomena — feed off the energy of the ocean.
According to Michael Montgomery, professor of meteorology at the Naval Postgraduate School in Monterey, California, as the heat content in the ocean goes up the amount of energy available to tropical cyclones increases.
“Physical reasoning suggests the intensity is going to go up a little bit,” Dr Montgomery said.
“But will it go up dramatically? The answer is no.”
The top end intensity of storms is only expected to increase a little in terms of wind speeds but the proportion of severe storms is expected to go up.
Whether or not this is happening already is up for debate.
“I think the emerging consensus among many of the leading experts in the US and Australia is that right now we’re not able to compellingly disentangle or separate the natural variability in the number of intense storms from the human-induced climate change signal,” Dr Montgomery said.
But they are more confident about the future.
“There are still uncertainties in these model predictions, but I don’t think there’s a lot of debate as to whether or not the intensity of storms will go up a little bit. I think that’s pretty clear,” he said.
Sea level and rainfall intensity set to increase
The current category system for tropical cyclones is based upon wind speed but that is not the only hazard with a cyclone.
Cindy Bruyere, director of the Capabilities Centre for Weather and Climate Extremes Division of NCAR in the US, said on top of upping the proportion of major storms, increased sea surface temperatures would also lead to storms spending more time over land with increased precipitation.
We don’t have to think too far back for an example.
Cyclone Debbie in 2017 brought isolated 24-hour rainfall totals of more than 600mm on the Gold Coast hinterland, well away from its initial landfall in the Whitsundays.
According to Dr Bruyere, the warm waters were a driving factor of why Cyclone Debbie was so destructive after its initial impact.
“It wasn’t necessarily a significantly stronger storm but it rained a lot and it rained much further inland, and away from the area where the storm made landfall, than typical,” she said.
“I think the storms of the future are going to spend significantly more time over very warm water and therefore going to have that same signal of being long over land.”
The atmosphere’s capacity to hold water also increases by around 7 per cent with every degree the world warms, leading to more intense heavy rainfall.
On top of all that, rising sea levels will also lead to increased inundation from storm surge and flooding.
Dr Montgomery says that if cyclones move south and the intensity of storms goes up a little as well as the duration increasing then a tropical cyclone’s ability to impact the Australian population in southern Australia will go up.
“So that makes the southern part of Australia a little bit more prone to hurricane hazards than they are even presently,” he warned.
One of the areas of concern in Australia is south-east Queensland and northern New South Wales, where the population density is much higher than the equivalent regions on the west coast.
Compared to the tropics, Dr Bruyere says both the high-density population as well as lower building codes mean there are a lot of people and a lot of less resilient property that could be damaged in south-east Queensland.
“I think one of the things that people should be planning for is potentially changing the building codes in the south to be more consistent to what is in the north,” she said.
“So that we have building stock in the south that would resist these storms when they do make landfall further south.”
Late season cyclones
But according to Mr Burton, it’s not unusual for cyclones like Seroja to come this far south this time of year.
“That’s because, as well as the patterns in the atmosphere shifting and encouraging them to travel further south before they turn into the coast, we also have the very warm sea surface temperatures,” he said.
“We’ve spent all season warming up the ocean off the west coast so there are some very warm sea surface temperatures there to help feed the cyclone as it’s coming further south and stop it from weakening.”
So if you are on the west coast prepare for some rare weather.
Keep up to date with warnings on the ABC Emergency website,Facebook or radio and remember to heed the advice of the Department of Fire and Emergency Services and the Bureau of Meteorology.
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Queenslanders might be forced to keep Easter celebrations indoors this year, with severe weather predicted to reach the coast from Sunday.
So far, the weather remains fine across the state, but the Bureau of Meteorology (BOM) said a change was not far off.
Cloudy conditions with isolated showers are expected for the first half of the Easter weekend.
From Sunday through to Tuesday, the BOM is warning there is a risk of heavy rain, damaging winds and hazardous surf for the Capricornia, Wide Bay and South East Coast.
Wind warnings are already in place for waters north of the Sunshine Coast.
Meteorologist Shane Kennedy said Sunday’s weather would first break on the Capricornia and Wide Bay coasts.
He said there could be falls of up to 150 millimetres between Agnes Water to the New South Wales border.
“You could see daily rainfall totals between 50 to 150mm,” Mr Kennedy said.
“There will be that risk of heavy rainfall [and] potentially, we could see some damaging wind gusts and damaging surf.
“We’re fairly likely to be issuing a severe weather warning for much of south-eastern coastal region.”
A flood watch is current for catchments between St Lawrence and Byron Bay, in northern New South Wales, after what the bureau called a “wet March”.
The BOM said a deepening low-pressure trough and a developing low was behind it all.
Cloudy conditions down the east coast are forecast for later on Friday, with the chance of thunderstorms developing in north Queensland.
Meteorologist James Thompson said the east coast had seen “quite a few” showers already on Friday, and Saturday would be similar.
He said the rainfall could stretch further than the Wide Bay region.
“The Sunshine Coast, Gold Coast [and] Brisbane regions are all in for a chance to see some heavy rainfall,” he said.
“[It] could extend over the ranges into the Darling Downs…and we’re likely to see some showers and storms through central districts.”
The BOM is also predicting hazardous beach conditions.
“For the coastal waters between Fraser Island and over the [NSW] border, we could see some hazardous surf conditions on Monday or Tuesday; maybe even some strong wind warnings,” Mr Thompson said.
The bureau has mapped the weekend’s system to move south, away from Queensland over Tuesday or Wednesday.
Mr Thompson said despite the rain moving away next week, floodwaters could remain, given the “wet March we’ve had, as well as incoming rain”.
He said already a number of Queensland rivers still had “a bit of water moving through them”.
“We saw quite a few flood warnings since March and we could see more flood warnings if we do get this heavy rainfall [on] Monday or Tuesday,” Mr Thompson said.
“Any further rainfall that we do get will just mean those rivers respond really quickly.”
The BOM currently has a flood watch in place for coastal catchments between St Lawrence and the Queensland-New South Wales border, extending inland to the Darling Downs.
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Brits are bracing for another bitterly cold day with warnings of more snow as well as bouts of rain as Arctic winds continues to sweep the nation.
Up to 3cm of snow is predicted to fall in parts of Scotland while the mercury is likely to drop to sub zero temperatures again on Wednesday.
Lows of -6C will hit central parts of England this morning and forecasters warned that it will be ‘a cold start for all of us.’
It comes after temperatures plunged as low as minus 4.2C overnight in parts of the UK, while some regions had 11cm of snow fall.
Today, a yellow weather warning for snow remains in place for parts of northern Scotland until 10am.
The severe weather warning states that ‘snow showers may lead to some transport disruption’ in the affected regions, with up to 3cm set to fall.
Met Office forecaster Aidan McGivern said: “The artic air is still with us as we start off Wednesday. A cold start for all of us with frost, snow and ice in places.
“But Wednesday is looking a little drier, a little brighter and certainly less windy compared to the last couple of days.”
He added that the temperatures would be ‘unusually cold’ for an April morning.
As well as the freezing weather there are also warnings of flooding for some regions.
The Environment Agency has issued one flood warning – meaning immediate action is required – at North Sea, Sandsend.
There are a further 14 flood alerts across England meaning people should be prepared.
On Tuesday widespread frost and sub-zero conditions across Scotland, England and Wales led to a cold start for most, just days after balmy weather for the Easter weekend.
The mercury plunged to minus 4.2C in Eskdalemuir, Dumfries and Galloway, while a low of minus 4.1C was recorded at Winchcombe Sudeley Castle in Gloucestershire.
UK weather forecast for next five days
Most areas dry with sunny spells but also a fair amount of cloud at times. Early snow showers will become confined to northern Scotland whilst cloud and outbreaks of rain reach Northern Ireland later. Cold but less windy than yesterday.
Cloud will spread eastwards across the UK bringing patchy rain to some northern and western parts, mainly coasts and hills, and also some hill snow to Scotland. Another cold night.
Most areas will be fairly cloud but mostly dry. More unsettled for Scotland with spells of rain during the afternoon. Northern Scotland turning windy later. Still on the cold side.
Outlook for Friday to Sunday:
Wintry showers across the north Friday and Saturday, cloudier in the south with rain in places. Many parts dry and bright Sunday, some rain spreading to the northwest later.
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The Bureau of Meteorology (BOM) and Queensland Fire and Emergency Services (QFES) made the warning on Saturday as a coastal trough makes its way south over the Coral Sea.
The Central, Wide Bay and Burnett regions are forecast to be hit with heavy rain on Easter Sunday and into Easter Monday, while Brisbane is expected to cop a drenching on Monday.
In Central Queensland, the BOM has forecast severe thunderstorms, including damaging winds, large hailstones and heavy rainfall across a broad area on Easter Sunday.
Heavy rain is expected across the state’s entire coastline, while severe thunderstorms have been forecast from Seventeen Seventy south to Maroochydore.
If the low continues to track south, Brisbane could find itself in that warning zone for severe weather tomorrow.
Senior Forecaster from the Bureau of Meteorology Felim Hannify, said there was a “slight uncertainty” around the movements of the low.
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Queensland south east are continue to receive heavy rain and are bracing for more potential flooding today.
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