Location & Directions

Free Parking for Bayside Permits

If you reside within 3186, 3187, 3188, 3190, 3191, 3192, or 3193 you are eligible for two free Bayside Parking Permits. The permits are issued to each household with your rate notice every 3 years. If your permits aren’t delivered with your rate notice, please let them know.

To complete the Bayside City Counil form you will need:

  • a scanned copy of your driver’s licence
  • a scanned copy of your rental agreement

Need more permits?

To complete the Bayside City Council Additional Parking Permit Form you will need:

  • Proof of the number of cars garaged at the property address is required in the form of registration papers for all vehicles, including the vehicles for which two free permits have already been supplied.
  • A minimum of 3 registration papers for existing garaged vehicles are required to purchase 1 additional permit.

 

Permits are valid from the date of issue until 30 October 2020.

Journey to Cerberus

Entering from the main road

Down The Hill

The Shore

Full Steam Ahead

X Marks the Spot

Interactive Map

The Ship

Half Moon Bay is home to HMVS Cerberus which was launched in 1868 and believe it or not was the first and most powerful of the modern day battleships. Built for the Victorian Navy this iron colossus formed part of the pre-Federation and old colonial navy. It’s a prized item in our collection of wonders down here on the bay and is brimming with accolades being the only monitor class warship left in the world. It’s revolutionary design dispensed completely with wind sails and was powered solely by steam powered engines that once roared inside the central superstructure now grounded approx three metre of water on the sands.

for more info and image credit [navy.gov.au]

Myths and Modern Legends

Where did the name Cerberus come from? Strange but true – it dates far back beyond the rule of Victorian wars and waves to a time when myths and legends reigned supreme.

 

Cerberus originates from Greek and Roman culture, and is the name for the loyal watchdog who guarded the gates of the ancient Greek underworld. The story goes that no living soul would be able to cross the river Styx (rather a strange coincidence considering its a dog watching the river) to the underworld and escape back across the river alive! The most famous account tells how Orpheus in his quest to capture the Cerberus lulled the great dog to sleep with poisoned honey-cakes while playing sleep inducing music. This was the twelfth and final labour of Heracles.

Taking inspiration from this, brand and design creatives 93ft, England, have recaptured the Cerberus with the illustrative hand of International Artist, Tom Newell who is based out of London. Tom is a Dazed and Confused regular who also works for International Designer, John Richmond.