1 Tarcutta Street,
New South Wales 2650
City Park Motel & Apartments is a member of the Budget Motel Chain which means our standards are to provide clean, comfortable and affordable accommodation to our guests.
The motel’s pleasant and award-winning garden is always available for guests to enjoy. Find a secluded spot to relax with a good book, prepare a delicious picnic to share.
A barbeque has been provided in the garden area and there are guest laundry facilities for you to also enjoy. Cooked and continental breakfasts are available in your room. As part of the Budget Motel Chain, City Park Motel in Wagga Wagga will always offer you the best affordable rates when you book on www.budgetmotels.com.au!
Connect with nature on two feet, or jump on your bike and find new adventures. You can do both right here in Wagga Wagga. Wagga Wagga is connected by waterways and pathways that will guide you on your way. Discover our favourite cycling and walking routes, along with interesting things to see – from beautiful picnic locations, show-stopping art and stunning landscapes.
Every soldier starts their career at Kapooka, Wagga Wagga the ‘home of the soldier’. It’s the place where recruits attend to transform into a soldier with the Australian Army.
Wagga Wagga Art Gallery’s National Art Glass Collection is the most comprehensive public collection of Australian studio glass. It reflects diversity in style, subject and technique in contemporary practice as a continuous record of the glass community’s achievements and evolution from the 1970s to the present. The significance of the Collection was acknowledged in 1992 when it was officially designated the National Art Glass Collection.
The use of glass as a medium for artistic expression enjoyed a major revival in the United States in the 1960’s. At this time technical developments made it possible for individual artists to work in private studios and freed them from the factory model of production. This gave rise to the term ‘studio glass’ and the artistic phenomenon known as the ‘studio glass movement’. This movement emerged in Australia in the early 1970s.