Visiting Gallipoli or France for Anzac Day?

If you are attending the Anzac Day dawn service in Gallipoli or France, it’s important that you come prepared. Here’s what you need to know for your trip.

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Anzac Day: Not just for the Anzacs?

Gallipoli is a name synonymous with Australia and New Zealand. However, it also involved troops from around the world, leaving a marked impact on these countries too.

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Anzac Day is here again

ANZAC DAY – 25 April – is always a big day for Australians and New Zealanders in London. For many of us, it’s a nice reminder of home and what it really means to be an Aussie or a Kiwi, whilst the rest of London goes about another busy day.

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The going down of the sun is not a time to party

Since Christmas became The Festive Season, and Australia Day became Invasion Day/Bogan Day/Hottest 100 Day (depending on your tolerance of cultural cringe), commemorating one’s religious beliefs or sense of national pride is no longer as clearcut as it used to be.

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Australians to commemorate Anzac Day in London

Thousands of Australians and New Zealanders are expected to gather in London at a dawn service on Hyde Park Corner, on Wednesday morning, to commemorate Anzac Day.

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Experiencing an Anzac Dawn at Gallipoli

ANZAC DAY | 25 April. 1915. It’s dawn and boats carrying Australian and New Zealand soldiers land on the beach of what is now known as Anzac Cove on the Gallipoli Peninsula, Turkey.

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Keeping the Anzac Day spirit alive

ANZAC DAY | What makes a trip to Gallipoli for Anzac Day so special for so many Australians?

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Anzac Day at Gallipoli: what you need to know

Each year thousands of Aussie and Kiwi visitors make the journey to Gallipoli, Turkey, to reflect on the sacrifice of the Anzacs. To make the most of the Anzac Day experience at Gallipoli, it is important to come prepared.

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Gallipoli — Why we cross the world for Anzac Day

Dave O’Neill joins the thousands of Aussies and Kiwis in Gallipoli to commemorate Anzac Day.

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Diggers sipped rum, not beer, at Gallipoli

Australians are renowned for their love of beer, but it was actually enemy combatants at Gallipoli who sipped fermented hops between gunfire, archaeologists have found.

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Gallipoli: From foes to friends

The battle at Gallipoli is truly a unique tale — it’s a story of warring sides who became friends when the fighting ended. In total, 26,111 casualties resulted from Gallipoli, including 8709 deaths. Now, thousands of Aussies make the pilgrimage each year to commemorate Anzac Day.

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