Norfolk Island – Former British Penal Settlement and Home to World Heritage Convict Ruins

Norfolk Island was part of Australian territory, but had been granted limited self-government until July 2016. The island’s unspoiled nature and beautiful scenery attracts more than 20,000 visitors each year. At first glance, it may be hard to believe it was ever a penal colony. Despite being featured in the classic film, “Mutiny on the Bounty”, Norfolk Island isn’t that well known in Japan. So, we set off to explore what this beautiful island has to offer. The ccTLD for Norfolk Island is “.nf“.

♦Where is Norfolk Island?

The island lies east of Australia at latitude 29°02 South and longitude 167°57 East. It is situated between Australia, New Caledonia and New Zealand. In 1774, Captain James Cook sighted and landed on Norfolk Island, naming it after the Duke of Norfolk. The island has an area of 34.6 km2 and a population of 2,210 (as of 2014). The currency used is the Australian Dollar (AUD). Norfolk is also the name of a city in southeastern Virginia and a county of eastern England.
* As of June 2023

= 目次 =

◆Norfolk Pine – Another Kind of Christmas Tree

◆Unique Museum with the World’s Only Phonebook Listing People by Nickname

◆World Heritage Australian Convict Sites

◆Norfolk Island Cuisine

◆Hiking to Beautiful Secret Beach

◆Sea of Green Handprints & Miscellaneous Norfolk Island Information

◆Finding “.nf” Around Town

◆How to Purchase a SIM & Test the Internet Speed


◆Norfolk Pine – Another Kind of Christmas Tree

The Norfolk pine is a native evergreen tree that has become the local icon. It’s even depicted on the flag.

We flew to Norfolk Island from Brisbane airport in Australia. It took about two hours. As you come in to land, you can see lots of Norfolk pines from the window.

We arrive at Norfolk Island Airport. There really wasn’t anyone there, apart from the airport staff.

The tiny airport looks like a couple of cute cottages.

We also saw many Norfolk pines around the airport. The Norfolk pine can be used as a Christmas tree because of its beautiful conical shape, characteristic of conifers. Unusually, it’s also a popular and easy to care for houseplant.

Get up close and you’ll be impressed by its size. They can reach up to 60 meters. That’s the height of a 20-story building!

While these pine trees are found all over the island, there is one in particular that has become famous. It’s known as the “Lone Pine” and is often mentioned in tourist guidebooks and other publications. Standing conspicuously in a world heritage area called Point Hunter, this lone figure has managed to survive for centuries.

If you view it from Emily Bay, you’ll feel the full impact of just how solitary it is.

Emily Bay is also a great spot for swimming.


◆Unique Museum with the World’s Only Phonebook Listing People by Nickname

We next visit the Bounty Museum to learn more about the history of Norfolk Island. It’s about a 5-minute drive from the tourist information center in Kingston.

It’s open daily from 10:00am to 4:00pm. There are no closed days. Five rooms display historical items and collections dating back to 1788.

It costs $15 AUD to enter. You can then visit as many times as you like during your trip. There’s also WiFi.

After paying the admission fee, the museum staff will give you a brief introduction to the museum. They also showed us the Pitcairn Islands flag and told us that descendants of the Bounty mutineers moved here from the Pitcairn Islands in 1856 and became primary residents of Norfolk Island from that time onwards.

Bounty Museum also broadcasts a FM radio station.

We go inside. Wow! We were blown away by the size and number of exhibits!

It would be impossible to see it all in one visit. I guess that’s why they let you come back as many times as you like.

Model of the ship “Bounty”, famous for the Mutiny on the Bounty. Also, there are many different items that are part of the Mutiny collection.

In the late 1780’s, Britain started exiling convicts to such places as Australia and Norfolk Island. Many prisons and barracks were built here on the island. Exhibitions show us the inhumane conditions the convicts were kept in.

Convicts weren’t only men. There were also women and children. A number of indigenous Australians were also forced into hard labor. You can even touch and hold the same chains prisoners were once chained to.

Severe penalties were imposed on prisoners for a variety of reasons:

  • For having a pipe
  • For not walking fast enough
  • For doing up shoelaces when muster was called
  • For having tobacco – later gagged for complaining
  • For having tobacco – later gagged for complaining
  • For asking a Gaoler for a chew of tobacco
  • For having a tamed bird
  • For saying “Oh my God” while on the chain
  • For smiling while on the chain
  • For having some raveling from old pair of trousers
  • For walking across the prison yard to make an enquiry
  • For singing a song

These violations could be punished with 50 or more lashes and 10 days imprisonment, and in some cases, they were confined to a cell with 13 other prisoners, with only enough space to stand.

Tools used for whaling and photos from that time period were also on display.

A booth displaying audio equipment and cameras once used on the island.

Here’s a Sony radio. Looks like it’s in pretty good condition.

This old cinematography camera was used on Pitcairn Island many times.

This is a telephone directory. Phone numbers are listed next to names such as Beef, Cane Toad, Carrots, Dar Bizziebee, Duck, Grin Lettuce Leaf, Moose, Moonie, Onion, Hunky and Boo.

This is the “world’s only telephone directory to list people by nickname”. In most cases, while we know their nickname, their real name is unknown.

Fun facts about Norfolk Island:

  1. 1Norfolk Island has the NSW post code of 2899 but is not part of New South Wales.
  2. Norfolk Island votes in the Canberra electorate of Bean, but is not part of the Australian Capital Territory.
  3. Norfolk Islands’ health and education is provided by QLD but it is not part of Queensland.
  4. Norfolk Island’s television stations are broadcast from Alice Springs but it is not part of the Northern Territory.
  5. Norfolk Island’s phone country code is 672 (Antarctica) yet it is not part of Antarctica.
  6. Norfolk Island is an external Territory of Australia, yet it has no direct shipping service to or from Australia.
  7. Norfolk Island’s official airline is not the Australian registered flag carrier Qantas, but Air New Zealand.

As we leave the museum, we suddenly come across a cow and her calf. They weren’t there when we arrived. The calf was eagerly drinking milk from its mom. I hope you grow big and strong, little calf.

World Heritage Australian Convict Sites

Kingston and Arthur’s Vale Historic Area (KAVHA) was once a convict settlement during the period of convict transportation to Eastern Australia from 1788 to 1855. On July 31st, 2010, it became one of 11 Australian World Heritage Convict Sites. The registered area covers 225 hectares. That’s about the same as 48 Tokyo Domes!

As we walk through the area, we happen upon a small, free resource center called “The R.E.O”. Let’s take a look inside.

Various items related to the convict site are on display.

There is quite a number of norfolkislandmuseums scattered throughout the large historic area. There is also a tour bus available that goes around to each museum, but we didn’t go on it this time.

Site of the original prison complex.

These are the ruins of a three-story building, which began construction in 1829 and after its completion in 1835, housed around 973 prisoners.

As it is a world heritage site, the area is kept tidy and free from any rubbish. We got the impression that the entire area is very well looked after. This green building was a public restroom.

An observatory built on a slightly elevated hill. Queen Elizabeth II visited on February 11, 1974, during a visit to Norfolk Island.

Nearby there was a bench built in memory of Ian Kenny, a Norfolk Island businessman heavily involved in the tourist industry, who died in 2009.


◆Norfolk Island Cuisine

・Bounty Bar & Grill

When we asked at the hotel where the best places to eat are, they first recommended Bounty Bar & Grill. They went ahead and made a reservation for us. The staff here at the hotel are Russian, but have spent most of their lives on Norfolk Island.

It’s already getting pretty dark. With so few street lights, it was a little difficult to find the restaurant, but in the end, we found it.

The atmosphere in this early 1900’s building was very quaint and relaxed.

There were some really gorgeous pieces of antique furniture.

We ordered the steak and grilled fish, which came with plenty of local produce. It was the owner’s recommendation. The steak came with lots of butter.

After our meal, we had dessert and Irish coffee. Everything we had was delicious and the restaurant was cosy and comfortable.

The friendly owner who was happy to have their picture taken.

After paying the bill and just as we were about to leave, the owner invited us to take a look at the kitchen. The friendly and welcoming chefs are originally from Fiji.


・The Olive Cafe

We had breakfast at The Olive Cafe.

As soon as you enter, you’ll notice the Specials of the Day.

It was empty when we first arrived, but it was soon filled with locals and tourists.

A corner selling miscellaneous goods.

It’s a very stylish cafe.

Nice big portions, too.


Latte art.

You can read The Norfolk Islander if you’d like.

It includes the puzzle game, sudoku.


・Hilli restaurant cafe

Hilli Restaurant & Cafe is relatively new and includes an art gallery and some other facilities.

Everything looks so good on the lunch menu that we had a hard time choosing.

In the end, we ordered the lunch plate.


The hamburger was thick and juicy. The word “Hilli” is the Norfuk word for sleepy or lazy. In other words, it’s a cafe-restaurant where you can relax and eat until you’re full and maybe a bit sleepy. Our experience was exactly as the name suggests.


◆Hiking to Beautiful Secret Beach

At Anson Bay, there is a beach that is a well-kept secret. We didn’t realize until we arrived there, but the beach is actually under the cliffs. You can only get there on foot. There’s not long until sunset so we’d better get going.


We follow the signs as we go down.

The path twists and turns so it’s not such a steep decent. It’s relatively easy. The walk back up is probably going to be tough, but we try not to think about it for now.

The path is closed beyond this point due to a land slip. We keep going, using a different route that has a slight incline.

The path travels along the bare hillside.

We’re getting closer to the beach now. But it’s still some distance away.

We stop and take a break on this bench.

Finally, we reach the beach! It’s the perfect spot to watch the sun set so it’s become a popular tourist spot on the island. But today, there was nobody but us.


◆Sea of Green Handprints & Miscellaneous Norfolk Island Information

We stayed at Aloha Apartments, which is long-term accommodation with kitchens and other facilities. The kitchen is equipped with all the dishes and utensils you could ever need. A lot of accommodation is like this on the island.

Living room.

Bedroom. There’s no air-conditioning unit, same as the living room.

Why not? According to information provided, air-conditioning is not permitted on Norfolk Island. The average maximum temperature in February, the hottest month on the island, is 25°C, and the average minimum temperature in August, the coldest month, is 15°C. It certainly seems possible to live here without a/c. We fell asleep with the window open and ended up getting really cold!

While strolling the streets of Kingston, we came across a live jazz band.

On this trip we decided to rent a car. Arrangements can be made through ‘Aloha Rent-a-Car’, an affiliate of Aloha Apartments, where we are staying. An international driver’s license isn’t needed as they accept Japanese licenses.

You will be able to choose where you want to return the car. We decided to return the car at the airport carpark. Helpfully, each Aloha Apartment comes with its own parking space.

You’ll need to be careful of cows while driving. We saw a car waiting for a cow to cross the street.

Some buildings have cattle grids to prevent cows from entering.

Cattle roam freely on the island. Cars drive on the left side of the road, the same as in Japan. If you ever find yourself having to drive around Norfolk Island, just be sure to take it easy.

Near the Norfolk Shopping mall, we saw a large number of handprints. There were so many!

If you look closely, you’ll see there is a name written with each green handprint. What does it mean?

It’s a display for “Hands Up for Democracy”, a group of residents fighting against Australian rule and calling for a return to self-rule.


 ◆Finding “.nf” Around Town

Unfortunately, we didn’t see “.nf” at many places around town. A company run by local artists who design jewelry and other items. Their e-mail address uses “.nf”.

Company van for a local bakery.


◆How to Purchase a SIM & Test the Internet Speed

SIM cards from mainland Australia cannot be used on Norfolk Island, so you will need to purchase one locally. There is just one telecommunication carrier, Norfolk Telecom. We popped in to Norfolk Telecom (close to 9 New Cascade Rd), which we had looked up beforehand, but found they had relocated to the Bicentennial Complex, near the information center.

We head to the tourist information center. We can’t see anywhere that looks like Norfolk Telecom. We decide to check out the green building, and as it happens, it’s where Norfolk Telecom has relocated to.

There is only one SIM card plan for travelers. That keeps things simple. It cost $30 AUD (Aprox. 2,820 JPY), $10 AUD (aprox 940 JPY) of which goes towards the SIM card. It gives you 2GB, valid for 21 days.

A measurement we took near the information center showed 6.2 Mbps.


■List of Places Visited

■For access to Norfolk Island here

■For “.nf” domain details here

■For “” domain details here

■For “” domain details here

■For “” domain details here

■For “” domain details here

Nauru, Trended on Twitter as the Wealthiest Country in the World, Only Gets 3 Japanese Tourists a Year

If you’ve ever come across the official Nauru Tourism Board account on Twitter, with over 470,000 followers*, you may have already heard of the Republic of Nauru.
In the 1980’s, huge revenues from phosphate exports enabled the country to offer free health care, school fees, free water and utilities, even tax exemption. What’s more, the government even covered living expenses and provided houses for newlyweds. Phosphate mining was handled entirely by foreigners and for around 30 years locals had the means to live without needing to work, giving Nauru the highest standard of living per capita in the Pacific region. However, the eventual depletion of phosphate threw the country into a serious financial crisis. In February 2003, Nauru was left isolated from the rest of the world due to a breakdown of its telecommunications network, causing all kinds of rumors to spread on the Internet as to whether this meant the end for Nauru. According to their official account, only three Japanese tourists visited in 2019. Three members of the domain tour went to check it out. The ccTLD for Nauru is “.nr”.
*As of July 19, 2023

◆Where is Nauru?

Nauru is located 42km south of the equator at 166 degrees east longitude, almost halfway between Tokyo and Auckland, New Zealand. It is the third smallest independent state, after Vatican City State and Monaco, with a land area of approximately 21.1 ㎢ and a boundary of 16km. English is the official language and the Nauruan language is also used. The population is 12,000 (as of 2021). The currency used is the Australian dollar (AUD).
*As of June 2023

= Table of Contents =

◆Nauru – Where Entry is Forbidden Without a Visa

◆State-owned Hotel in Luxury Resort-Worthy Location

◆The Only Lake and Prison Ruins

◆Beautiful Miss Nauru’s Relatives Reside in Osaka

◆What to Eat on Nauru

◆Driving With a Japanese Driver’s License

◆Nauru Now Accepts Credit Cards – Miscellaneous Nauru Information

◆Finding “.nr” Around Town

◆How to Purchase a SIM & Test the Internet Speed


◆Where Entry is Forbidden Without a Visa

When I was booking my ticket, I checked the details included just to be thorough, and found that I needed a visa to enter Nauru! Not many countries ask Japanese passport holders to apply for a visa, so we hadn’t thought about it. I immediately contacted the official Nauru government through its website, but my e-mail was returned. So, unless we do something, we’ll be unable to enter Nauru! Clutching at straws now, I contacted a Nauru Airlines representative and also the Twitter account @nauru_japan and both of them told me to contact the person in charge directly. A few days later someone called Cramer Cain from IIS7 (Internet Information Service) sent me details in English about how to obtain a visa. It turned out that I needed to submit copies of my e-ticket, passport and proof of a hotel reservation. You can click here for more details on that.

So, in the end we had no trouble obtaining an entry visa. Let’s go to Nauru! Currently there are no direct flights to Nauru. Most people take a direct flight from Brisbane, Australia. We also flew from Brisbane to Nauru with Nauru Airlines. I expected the check-in counter to be quiet, but there was a surprisingly long line of people.

Boarding gate 85.

The cabin is pretty empty. We heard people conversing in a language that was probably Nauruan.

It was just a 4.5-hour flight from Brisbane, but we were still served an in-flight meal.

Our view of Nauru before landing. An island nation so small that the whole country fits neatly into an airplane window.

We arrived around 6:30pm. The light is starting to fade.

We saw a newer model of a Nauru Airlines airplane.

The airport is a tiny building with an area for people to watch the planes and wait for passengers.

There were only about 4-5 groups of tourists, including us.

Soon after passing through the arrival gate, there is a special lane for foreign passports where we wait to start the immigration process.

After passing through immigration, a SIM card can be purchased at Digicel, located just to the right of the exit. Digicel is the only telecommunications company on Nauru. Not all hotels have Wi-Fi, so we recommend buying a SIM card while you are here.

◆State-owned Hotel in Luxury Resort-Worthy Location

We head to Menen Hotel, the only state-owned hotel on the island. A shuttle bus will take you and any other guests to the hotel.

It only took about 10 minutes to arrive at the hotel from the airport.

Menen Hotel also sells SIM cards.

We found a plaque recognizing the donation of a solar power grid system from Taiwan.

The rooms are quite simple. Some rooms don’t face the sea or may have no TV. There are no hair dryers. Take note that you can’t even ask at the front desk to borrow one.

There is a mini supermarket called “Abundance” a few minutes’ walk from the hotel.

Many of the items seem to have been imported from Australia.

There were even some instant noodles with Japanese labels.

On our return to the hotel, we found a local party of sorts being held on the terrace and at the bar.

Music played until late.

In the morning, we took a stroll around the area and saw that the state-owned Menen Hotel was located in an area that you’d usually expect to find a luxury resort.

You can also take a walk along this beautiful beach, located just a short distance from the hotel.

◆The Only Lake and Prison Ruins

We asked at the front desk about a guided tour of the island. An around-the-island tour of Nauru goes counterclockwise on a road that circles the island, starting northward from Menen Hotel.

Reference Source:Nauru Guidebook (Pacific Islands Centre, PIC)

Near Anibare Bay, we saw a bunker (pillbox) built by the Imperial Japanese Army during World War II. There are bunkers like this all over the island. Originally the bunkers would have been hidden by trees and placed in locations that made them difficult to see.

Bunkers are reinforced shelters, dug into the ground or mountainside, made with concrete or other sturdy materials to protect equipment, supplies and personnel from shelling and other enemy attacks.

In the Ewa area, opposite the Menen Hotel, there is a World War II Memorial located near a phosphate facility.

In some places the paving was designed to look like the island of Nauru.

This phosphate facility is equipped with an extension bridge, called a cantilever, which loads the resources that have been mined in the center of the island onto cargo ships. These are used because the shallow waters prevent large ships from berthing. According to our guide, when they are in use it becomes very dusty.

A five-minute drive inland brings us to a lake surrounded by palm trees and other vegetation.

Buada Lagoon is the largest and only lake in Nauru. The surface has a beautiful mirror-like reflection. It’s classified as an endorheic lake, meaning it doesn’t discharge into another body of water, such as the ocean or a river. Fresh water is rare on Nauru, as it has no rivers or streams at all.

Our next stop was the ruins of a Japanese occupation-era prison near Buada Lagoon. At this point, we can’t see any landmarks at all.

We passed old railway tracks for trolley cars and through a massive rock formation before arriving at the entrance to the prison.

We keep on walking further and further.

Within the shadows of the rocks, housing for the prisoners emerges. Rather than a proper building, it looks like a small prison propped up between the rocks.

This one looks sturdier than the other buildings.

Perhaps they were used for violent prisoners or for those who committed serious crimes. It looks extremely weathered and neglected.

◆Beautiful Miss Nauru’s Relatives Reside in Osaka

We keep going on our tour of Nauru. Leaving the prison ruins behind, we continue along the road toward limestone pillars, called pinnacles. This area is the highest elevation on the island. We saw several bunkers along the way.

Further along, we came across an intact anti-aircraft gun used by the Imperial Japanese Army during World War II. The entire surface was rusted.

A hole in the ground near the gun. It’s a hole from which soldiers would climb out of to reach the position to shoot.

The next stop was the Civic Center.

At a nearby indoor sports ground, there was an event being held called the “Nauru Tourism Expo”.

There were booths selling souvenirs related to Nauru, such as coffee mugs.

Even Miss Nauru, Alexandra Pitcher, was there!

I thought she seemed familiar – she appears in the Digicel ads.

When I mustered up the courage to go and talk with her, she told me she has relatives living in Osaka so she has always wanted to visit Japan. She was very kind and elegant, just like you’d expect a Miss World contestant to be.

Reference Source: LOOP

Nauru Airlines, the airline we used from Brisbane, also had a booth.

When I said we were from Japan, they told us in the past they used to have direct flights from Kagoshima and Okinawa. They were really kind and friendly, always answering my questions with a smile.

Next, we visited the Naoero Museum, located near to the Civic Center. Admission is free.

A 3D map shows the location of cannons that were installed by the Imperial Japanese Army. Those areas are marked in red.

The museum displays many photos and items related to the history of Nauru or from the time of the Japanese occupation.

Wreckage of a Zero Fighter Aircraft.

Old used bombs were also on display.

A Japanese sword and old beer bottles.

Our guide, Mr.Harris. He was a uniquely flexible guide, letting us request where and what we wanted to do on our 2–3-hour tour around Nauru!

◆What to Eat on Nauru

We were starting to feel hungry so we went to “The Bay Restaurant”, recommended to us by our guide.
According to Mr.Harris, it’s the best restaurant on the island. Inside and out, it’s certainly stylish.

Out the back, you can dine in a relaxing space surrounded by greenery.

On our Domain Island Tours, we aim to visit any Japanese restaurants on the island, but sadly there are none on Nauru.

We first ordered the Steak Sandwich.

Also, a stir-fry and tuna sashimi. It came with Japanese disposable chopsticks, “Otemoto”.

Finally, Fish & Chips. That makes 4 dishes. All together it came to $54 AUD. All of these dishes suit the Japanese palate well. The chips were sweet, like sweet potatoes.

Dinner at Menen Hotel. The hotel’s Asian chef creates exquisitely seasoned and delicious meals! The total price for all 7 dishes, including drinks, came to approximately $87 AUD.

Unfortunately, due to faulty equipment, breakfast wasn’t available.

For dessert, we visited Tropicana Café, located near the big supermarket in the Ewa district.

We ordered iced tea and iced coffee.

As well as soft serve ice cream. While there were no nutritional labels on the drinks, they were well packaged. They were pretty sweet. The ice cream was very milky.

◆Driving With a Japanese Driver’s License

We had already confirmed with the local car rental company that we’d have no problem driving in Nauru with a Japanese license.

As we drove along the island’s main, and only, road, we were stopped at a checkpoint. A police officer was checking driver’s licenses. Since there is only one road, we ended up getting stopped three times at the same spot. Because it was a different time of day, it was a different officer that stopped us each time. At each stop, I would present my Japanese license and explain in English when it would expire and we had no problems at all. The police officers were friendly and smiley, not intimidating. While you don’t need an international license to drive in Nauru, keep in mind that if it has expired or is somehow incomplete you may end up detained for 24 hours.

Vehicles gifted to Nauru from Japan can be seen in use. We saw a fire truck with a Japanese flag on it.

We discovered that it was donated by Isehara City in Kanagawa Prefecture through The Society for Promotion of Japanese Diplomacy (SPJD).
This is a pumper tanker – the donated part was the water tank.

An ambulance donated by Kawaguchi City, Saitama Prefecture. It had been destined for scrapping but ended up being donated to Nauru instead, as there is a shortage of ambulances and fire engines.

Lightweight truck from Sasaki Corporation.

This one still has the logo “”. Nauru doesn’t have any traffic lights so pedestrians need to show caution when crossing the road.

◆Nauru Now Accepts Credit Cards – Miscellaneous Nauru Information

Today, Nauru has strong diplomatic ties with Taiwan, which we saw even at Menen Hotel.

Mr.Harris, our guide, told us that workers from Taiwan often visit and stay for a while to work on the local infrastructure, such as electricity and road maintenance. In 2002, Nauru had severed diplomatic ties with Taiwan and established diplomatic relations with China. But due to later reestablishing diplomatic relations with Taiwan in 2005, their relationship with China may change again in the future.

Incidentally, this punch clock used to monitor employee time, was made in Taiwan.

We saw many wild and stray dogs in town.

Some of them have collars and seem docile, but it’s best to not approach them.

Prior research told us that ATMs were rare and that credit cards weren’t accepted at all. But we actually found at least two ATMs while we were here (Menen Hotel and a large supermarket in the Ewa district). This is thanks to Bendigo Bank, an Australian bank, that started operating in Nauru from 2016.

Now many relatively new restaurants and cafes accept credit cards and some cafes even accept a variety of payment methods.

Nauru is famously known as “the island made from bird poop”. We asked Kaikoa about it, and it seems to be a fact that all locals are familiar with. Over thousands of years, Albatross droppings accumulated on the island and in time there came to be an abundant supply of valuable phosphate, a key ingredient in fertilizer. While at one point the depletion of phosphate caused a serious financial crisis, since 2004 a secondary mining of phosphate ore started up again and is now a major local industry.

◆Finding “.nr” Around Town

Used for the post office e-mail address.

Also used in an advertisement for Toyota Motor Corporation. Unfortunately, we couldn’t find many “.nr” domains at all. Although not seen in town, the “.nr” domain is used by the official website of the Nauru government, and others.

◆How to Purchase a SIM & Test the Internet Speed

Measuring the speed of the Digicel SIM (2GB, $31.5 AUD) that we bought at the airport: 360 Kbps – measured near Menen Hotel.

■List of Places Visited

■For access to Nauru click here

■For “.nr” domain details click here

■For “” domain details click here

■For “” domain details click here

■For “” domain details click here

■For “” domain detailsclick here

■For “” domain details click here