The Best Landmark in Toowoomba

Handpicked Top 3 Landmarks in Toowoomba, QLD. Our 50-Point Inspection includes everything from checking reviews, ratings, reputation, history, complaints, satisfaction, trust and cost to the general excellence. You deserve only the best!


59 Brisbane Street, Drayton, Toowoomba, QLD 4350

Since 1859

Museum, Heritage-Listed Hotel, Historical Places, Landmark, Auctions, Meetings and Social Functions, Pressed Metal Ceiling in The Parlour Survives, Working Men's Rooms, School Groups, Wedding Events, Formal or Family Photos & Special Events

Free Admission for Trust Members - It is a two-storey timber-framed building with weatherboard and chamferboard walls outside and brick nog dividing walls inside at ground floor level

Price: Adults $7, Children $5, Concession $5 & Family (2 Adults + 2 Children) $20
First Sun of the Month 10:00 am - 4:00 pm
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6 Munro Street, Harlaxton, Toowoomba, QLD 4350

Since 1870

Landmarks, Historical Places, Architectural Buildings, House, Exhibitions, Collections, Programs, Events & Shops

It is a good example of the Victorian Georgian style of architecture popular from the 1840s to the 1890s - The original section of the house is an L-shaped plan and is surrounded on two sides by a verandah with a separate roof
Call for Hours
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541 Ruthven Street, Toowoomba, QLD 4350

Since 1900

City Hall, Landmark, Historical Buildings, Architectural Buildings, Municipal Offices and Council Chambers, Rooms for a School of Arts, A Technical College and Public Hall, Commercial and Residential Structures, Courthouse, Auditorium, Reading Rooms & The Committee Room

It was designed by Willoughby Powell and built by Alexander Mayne - The hall has a fence at the front of the building with non-original cast iron railings and original moulded concrete pillars
Mon - Fri 8:00 am - 5:00 pm
Sat & Sun Closed

Toowoomba City Hall, a two-storeyed masonry building with a central square tower and corrugated iron gabled roof to the rear, is located in the centre of Toowoomba fronting Ruthven Street to the east. The Hall has tuck-pointed masonry with rendered classical detailing. The roof of the front facade is concealed behind a facebrick parapet with decorative rendered accents to the skyline. The form of the 1900 hall is still reasonably intact with meeting rooms situated at the front of the building.

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