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Sail and Anchor

The Sail and Anchor is an iconic Fremantle landmark. Come down and see just why this heritage listed pub is so appealing. With the spiraling staircase, wood paneled walls, pressed tin ceiling, and friendly staff, this venue is definitely worth booking for your next function. Let's not forget the main attraction though. The beer. Boasting 40 cold taps, three hand pumps and four bars; it's no surprise that we are the leader of the craft beer revolution in Fremantle. The tap beer selection changes regularly, offering old classics, new favourites, small batch releases and seasonal styles, making a visit to the Sail and Anchor an adventure.

The National Hotel

The National Hotel is a double award-winning venue and offers something for everyone – all day dining, an extensive beverage and cocktail list, great al-fresco areas for those lazy afternoons and varied entertainment; ranging from sports screenings  to live and DJ'd music. All areas will be available for private and corporate function bookings and events. The ground level comprises of a lively bar, themed with original brickwork, vintage timber, pressed-tin ceilings and wrought-iron fixtures. It holds a capacity of around 150 persons plus an additional 56-seater Al-fresco area along High Street. The 1st floor comprises of a lounge bar and restaurant with its décor making full-use of the high ceilings and Federation architectural styling. With restored fireplaces, stained-glass embellishments and large French windows, this area oozes charm and character. The 1st floor has a capacity of around 160 persons with an additional 100-seater al-fresco area on the balconies over-looking High Street and Market Street. There are 30 taps of draught beer, featuring top Australian and International brands as well as a selection of craft-brewed favourites. A huge open-plan kitchen services the restaurant. Food will be prepared in a modern-Australian style using fresh, seasonal ingredients. Happy Hour daily 1-2pm and 5-6pm Open mic night every Tuesday from 7pm Daily midweek food & drink specials.  

Timezone

Come wander down memory lane at Timezone – this Freo landmark is situated in a historic area of the iconic holiday town, and has formed part of many a visitor’s treasured stories… And as we all know, a change is just as good as a holiday, which is why Timezone Fremantle received a major revamp! What can you expect? Just more of the legendary Timezone goodness: amped up to 11! A brand-new open prize shop filled to the brim with enticing prizes, the latest games and more of the family friendly goodness are all on the cards. Get set to make loads more memories at Timezone!

WA Maritime Museum

Located on Victoria Quay, Fremantle, perched overlooking the Indian Ocean and Fremantle Harbour, the WA Maritime Museum displays some of Western Australia's most unique maritime pieces. Collected over many years the wide range of exhibits include the winning Americas Cup Yacht (Australia II), an Oberon class submarine - HMAS Ovens, the Welcome Walls, Jon Sanders' Parry Endeavour and many other iconic vessels from WA's maritime history. The WA Maritime Museum also hosts many exhibitions in their unique galleries throughout the year and is the perfect place to explore and learn about the history of the WA coastline. Also worth a visit and part of the WA Museum is the Shipwreck Gallery on Marine Terrace The WA Maritime Museum is educational and great fun for the whole family, young and old. It's must do on the list of things to do in Fremantle. Check the website for school holiday activities and things to do with kids. The museum is a short walk from Fremantle Train Station and Bus Port or jump on the free central area transit bus (red CAT) and get off right outside the steps of the museum.

WA Shipwrecks Museum

The WA Shipwrecks Museum is recognised as the foremost maritime archaeology museum in the southern hemisphere. The Museum is housed in 1850s-era Commissariat building and has since been restored to its historic glory. Steeped in history, the galleries house hundreds of relics from ships wrecked along WA's treacherous coastline, including the original timbers from the Batavia (wrecked in 1629), the de Vlamingh plate, and also countless artefacts from the Dutch shipwrecks Zuytdorp, Zeewijk and Vergulde Draeck.

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