Temples Of Logan
Logan has one of the most diverse communities in Australia, with more than 200 different ethnic groups calling Logan City and its surrounding suburbs home. You can explore some of these fascinating cultures by visiting a traditional temple.
Set in serene bushland near Underwood Park, this Zen Buddhist retreat features an art gallery, museum and tea house. Visitors are welcome to explore the buildings built in traditional Chinese style, including a pagoda, and the beautiful grounds which feature eighteen Arhat statues...more
Khmer Buddhist Temple - Marsden,
This beautifully crafted Cambodian Buddhist temple was completed in 2005 following a 14-year building program. Members of the public are welcome to visit to learn more about Cambodian culture and Buddhism from the monks who live onsite. The temple also opens its doors to the community for special celebrations.
Shree Vishnu Maya Mandir Temple - North Maclean,
Like the Hindu temples in India, this temple is situated in natural scenic beauty on 11 acres of bushland in North Maclean. Here, in peaceful surrounds, the temple offers a variety of activities for all ages including yoga, meditation and Sanskrit classes.
Sri Selva Vinayakar Hindu Temple - South Maclean,
This architecturally striking temple, also known as Ganesha temple, lies just off the Mt Lindesay Highway in South Maclean. This temple was constructed in 1995 in traditional Indian style by builders and sculptors invited from South India.
Brisbane Sikh Temple,
Right on the edge of Logan, this temple is the first and foremost place of worship for Sikhs living in South East Queensland. A Sikh temple is called a gurdwara, meaning 'gateway to the guru'. The gurdwara is open to all human beings, irrespective of religion, race, cast or sex.
Women in Voice
119 Lamington St
$57-$69 + trans fee