Waitangi Destination Guide
Delve into Waitangi in New Zealand!
Waitangi in the region of Chatham Islands with it's 300 residents is a city in New Zealand - some 477 mi (or 768 km) East of Wellington, the country's capital.
Current time in Waitangi is now 04:33 AM (Wednesday). The local timezone is named "Pacific / Chatham" with an UTC offset of 13.75 hours. Depending on your travel modalities, these larger destinations might be interesting for you: Waikanai, Rakautahi or Karewa. While being here, make sure to check out Whareama and Waitangi as well. We encountered some videos in the web. Scroll down to see the most favourite one or select the video collection in the navigation.
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Chatham Island New Zealand
Fotos von unserem Aufentalt auf den Chatham Island
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Interesting facts about this location
Waitangi, Chatham Islands
Waitangi is the main port and settlement on the Chatham Islands. It is located on the southern shore of Petre Bay, on the west coast of the main island. This community is by far the largest settlement in the archipelago, with a population of about 300, about 40% of the group's population of 750. The population is decreasing and a more realistic estimation is about 600.
Located at -43.95, -176.56 (Lat. / Lng.), less than 0 mi away.
Chatham Standard Time Zone
The Chatham Standard Time Zone is a geographic region that keeps time by adding twelve hours and forty-five minutes to Coordinated Universal Time (UTC) resulting in UTC+12:45. The Chatham Standard Time Zone is used exclusively in the Chatham Islands, a territory of New Zealand, located in the South Pacific Ocean at 43°53′54″S, 176°31′44″W. It is one of only two official time zones with a 45-minute increment from UTC. Nepal Time is the other time zone that keeps its offset at UTC+05:45.
Located at -43.95, -176.56 (Lat. / Lng.), less than 4 mi away.
Chatham Island is by far the largest island of the Chatham Islands group, in the south Pacific Ocean off the eastern coast of New Zealand. It is said to be "halfway between the equator and the pole, and right on the International Date Line". The island is called Rekohu ("misty skies") in Moriori, and Wharekauri in Maori. The island was named after the survey ship HMS Chatham which was the first European ship to locate the island in 1791. It covers an area of 920 square kilometres .
Located at -43.95, -176.56 (Lat. / Lng.), less than 5 mi away.
The Chatham Islands is an archipelago in the Pacific Ocean about 680 kilometres southeast of New Zealand. It consists of about ten islands within a 40-kilometre radius, the largest of which are Chatham Island and Pitt Island. The archipelago is called Rekohu ("misty sun") in the indigenous language Moriori, and Wharekauri in Māori. It has officially been part of New Zealand since 1842, and includes the country's easternmost point, the Forty-Fours.
Located at -43.95, -176.56 (Lat. / Lng.), less than 8 mi away.
Te Whanga Lagoon
Covering 160 square kilometres, Te Whanga Lagoon dominates the geography of Chatham Island, in the South Pacific Ocean off New Zealand's east coast. It is the outflow of several small rivers in the island's hilly south, and drains to the Pacific via gaps in Hanson Bay on the east coast of the island. It contains many fossilized shark teeth that can be collected from the edges of the lagoon. Over time the lagoon is likely to silt up.
Located at -43.95, -176.56 (Lat. / Lng.), less than 10 mi away.
Information of geographic nature is based on public data provided by geonames.org, CIA world facts book, Unesco, DBpedia and wikipedia.