“Walking on a Dream” With Western Australia


Singaporeans are loving it Down Under — and its for a lot of good reasons.

As Singapore accounted for more than 24% of total tourists to Western Australia in the last quarter, Tourism Western Australia hopes its new campaign “Walking on a Dream” will inspire more Singaporeans to experience the wonder and beauty of this part of Australia.

Western Australia’s new tourism brand brings to life the state’s otherworldly wonders and transports visitors to a surreal world where giant whale sharks soar, grapes twirl in vineyards, and trees dip and sway in rhythm with two Aboriginal dancers traversing the state’s dramatic landscapes in the Kimberley, Margaret River, Ningaloo, and Perth.

Grape vineyards and wineries abounds.

Targeting wanderers and dreamers, the ad features magnificent photography and scenes that blur dream and reality to the tune of ‘Walking On A Dream,’ a song by the Western Australian music duo Empire of the Sun.

To distinguish out in the crowded global tourism market, it alludes to the vibrant Aboriginal culture of Western Australia. The 15 million Australian dollar advertising push will appear across a wide variety of channels, including traditional, out-of-home (OOH), online, and social media.

Singaporeans as sophisticated tourism market

At the launch, Tourism WA’s Acting Executive Director of Marketing Melissa Forbes praised the new brand campaign, noting that it is distinct and distinctive, just like Western Australia.

“Singapore is a mature market for us, and Singaporeans are sophisticated travellers seeking space, freedom, connection, and time, all things that Western Australia delivers in spades,” said Miss Forbes.

Forests make up for surreal settings.

The promotion was launched at the Michelin-starred restaurant Burnt Ends, owned by Perth-born chef Dave Pynt, in an effort to capitalise on the popularity of Western Australian food and wine in Singapore.

Beautiful nature-carved rock formations.

Local wines from Margaret River, which accounts for more than 25% of Australia’s premium wine production, were served alongside delectable examples of Western Australian fare like as oysters from the Leeuwin Coast, octopus from Fremantle, and marron from Albany.

Powdery white sand beaches are everywhere.

Ava Ang, country manager for Tourism Western Australia in Singapore and Malaysia, remarked that visitors may do anything from explore new wines to learn about the Aboriginal culture to dine at five-star restaurants to shop until they drop to swimming with whale sharks in Western Australia.


About Author

Marky is a travel writer and photographer. He narrates his experiences wandering the tropical paradise of the Philippines, South East Asia, Sri Lanka and India on his travel blog Nomadic Experiences.

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