Tickets are on sale now for one of the biggest events to be held in Adelaide in 2015. The first round of ticket sales sold out, so if you're wanting to be involved in this historically important event, my advice is to get in quick.
Nothing will keep the ANZAC spirit alive more than the education of the younger generations. School and community groups are strongly encouraged to attend.
Each of the 9 camp sites are historically linked to WWI.
The Morphettville Racecourse was where men enlisted to join the armed forces in World War 1. The Australian Army 10th Battalion formed at Morphettville in August 1914. The infantry battalion was made up entirely of South Australian men, and served at Gallipoli from April 1915 to December 1915.
It's definitely an event for the whole family, it will be a mix of the modern and the historical. The event will be educational, with a focus on respect and honour for those who were the original ANZACs.
Ticket holders will get to sleep outdoors; under the stars in a replica WWI swag. The 2 days/1 night experience will be a respectful, informative and entertaining event, with a mix of modern technology and historical documentaries.
Tickets include meals, refreshments, documentaries and a movie screening of Gallipoli by Peter Weir, 2 live concerts, as well as a live cross via a big screen to the 100th Anniversary Dawn Service in Gallipoli.
This is your chance to be a part of the ANZAC remembrance history. I feel that this will be an unforgettable experience and one that will be remembered and talked about for a very long time.
The Ode of Remembrance
They shall grow not old, as we that are left grow old; Age shall not weary them, nor the years condemn. At the going down of the sun and in the morning
Follow Camp Gallipoli on Facebook for all the news and updates leading up to this great event
Morphettville is approximately 10kms from the city of Adelaide in South Australia and is an easy drive from the city. The trams and buses stop at the Racecourse. The suburb and the racecourse after named after Sir John Morphett, a pioneer, land owner and South Australian politician.