Lake Mombeong Campground

Lake Mombeong Campground

Lake Mombeong Campground

Lake Mombeong Campground

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Lake Mombeong Campground

Camp on the coast at this quiet and secluded location where the tranquil waters of Lake Mombeong beckon.

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Relax with a quiet paddle in canoe or kayak on the lake looking for waterbirds, or take a walk to the nearby lookout with views all around and then head on towards the wild beaches of Discovery Bay. .

There are ten campsites available accommodating a maximum of six people per site. All campsites are unpowered and are suitable for one camper-trailer or a medium sized tent. Advanced bookings are required.

Flushing toilers and shared picnic tables are available. Just a small walk from the campground you'll find a small pier providing access to the lake.

Campfires are only allowed in the designated fireplaces provided. Supply your own firewood - firewood collection around the campground is not permitted.

Lake water is available but is not suitable for drinking — supply your own.

Things to do in the area

 
Mum helps her young son as he jumps off a large piece of drift wood at West Cape Beach.

Beaches

Walk white sandy beaches, swim in cool coastal waters or surf the wild waves of the Southern Ocean.
Father and son bird watching on boardwalk

Bird watching

From bushland to wetlands and everything in between, parks provide habitat to an abundance of common and rare bird species. Go for a wander and see how many you can spot.
The lighthouse at Cape Otway in the Otway National Park.

Lighthouses

Learn about the seafaring past of Victoria's rugged and unforgiving coastline at marine and maritime exhibits and sites.

How to get there

Lake Mombeong Campground

Lake Mombeong is in south-west Victoria between Portland and Nelson, not far the SA border — about 420kms from Melbourne and 490kms from Adelaide. From the Portland – Nelson Road, turn south at Lake Mombeong Road and then follow the track to the campground.

Need to know

Lake Mombeong Campground

Change of Conditions

Nature being nature, sometimes conditions can change at short notice. It’s a good idea to check this page ahead of your visit for any updates.

  • Discovery Bay Coastal Park

    Lifejackets Required For Rock Fishers from March 1, 2022

    A two-year trial of new laws that require rock fishers to wear a lifejacket at high-risk locations will commence on 1 March 2022.
     
    For Discovery Bay Coastal Park this includes:
     
    • Rock platform near blowholes carpark at Cape Bridgewater
     
    This factsheet includes maps of the affected areas.
     
    Fines apply if you don’t wear a lifejacket at these sites.
     
    To find out more, visit Victorian Fisheries Authority 

Similar Experiences

 
A tent set up next a medium tree and framed by the canopy of a ute at Swan Lake Campground at Discovery Bay Coastal Park

Swan Lake Campground

Experience the vast, mobile sand dunes a short distance from the campground. Walk along the track towards the beach and marvel at the immense height and sheer walls of the dunes.
One man adds a log on to the fire at Bear Gully Campground at Cape Liptrap Coastal Park

Bear Gully Campground

This camping area offers shady campsites set among tall Banksias right on the shore of Waratah Bay. The adjacent beach is unpatrolled and not recommended for swimming. The area is popular for fishing and rock pooling.
A women walks her dog into the campsite while another women prepares food as her son looks on.

Banksia Bluff Campground

Banksia Bluff is a tranquil wooded campground where the peace is only broken by the dawn chorus and waves crashing. Set up camp among gum and banksia woodland and relax by the campfire. Camp with your dog on select sites.
The jetty at Tamboon Inlet from Peachtree Creek Campground at Croajingolong National Park

Peachtree Creek Reserve

This campground is on the eastern shore of Tamboon Inlet, good for both fishing and bird watching. There is neither vehicle nor walking access to the coast so boats are an excellent way to explore the area. The inlet waters and surrounding forest are part of Croajingolong National Park, where there are other campgrounds available.
The path from a campsite down to the water at Meuller Inlet at Croajingolong National Park

Mueller Inlet Campground

This campground is on the shores of Mueller Inlet and overlooks the inlet to the river mouth and ocean. The campsites are protected by a dune system covered in Banksia Woodland and Heath.
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