Pearl Point Campground


Pearl Point Campground

Pearl Point is a great campground that showcases the natural beaches and terrain of far East Gippsland.
This remote campsite within the Cape Conran Coastal Park is accessed from the Bemm River township along the Pearl Point Track (4WD). The campground is nestled among tea trees and provides great access to the coastline. Pearl Point campground offers ample opportunities to go snorkelling, surf fishing, surfing, whale watching from the viewing platform, walking or simply lying back on the sand and enjoying the serenity.
Walking Tracks:
The adventurous can hike between Pearl Point, to Doc Inlet and onwards to Cape Conran.
Moderate fitness level is required to undertake the hike.
Pearl Point to Doc Inlet is 3.6km, Doc Inlet via the Beach to Cape Conran is 10km or via Yeerung Bridge along the power line easement is 8km
There are no facilities provided at the campground and bookings are not required.
Visitor Tips: There is no fresh water on site so please bring your own. Dogs must be on a lead at all times and phone reception is poor. Ticks are common in this area and visitors should take steps to avoid tick bites by wearing protective clothing and using insect repellent.

How to get there

Pearl Point Campground

Need to know

Pearl Point Campground

Warnings & Restrictions


Dogs are allowed but must be on a leash



Be Prepared

Stay safe and get the most out of your park visit by preparing for natural hazards and other outdoor risks in Victoria’s parks. You are responsible for your own safety and the safety of those in your care. Find out more.

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.

Dog Friendly Parks

The wet and warmer weather has brought paralysis ticks out in record numbers. Paralysis ticks are known in Coastal and near by Coastal areas and rainforest gullies.

Keep your dog on lead in permitted parks

Dogs are permitted in many parks and reserves provided they are under control and on leads at all times. Visitors should keep their dog on-lead except in designated off-lead areas. Keeping your dog on a lead ensures you both have a safe park visit.
  • Poison baits may be laid to control foxes or other feral animals. Baits can be fatal to dogs.
  • Even if your dog is friendly, other dogs may not be.
  • Your dog can catch parasites (such as fleas and ticks) from wildlife.
  • Snake bites are a real risk in natural areas such as parks.
  • Wildlife such as kangaroos and koalas will defend themselves if threatened by a dog and can cause significant injury to or the death of your dog.

Dog-friendly code of conduct

  • Consider other park users and ensure that dogs are always kept under effective control.
  • Always carry a lead, even when in off-lead areas.
  • Bring a friend if you wish to walk with more than two dogs.
  • Ensure children are supervised whilst near dogs, as they are vulnerable to attack.
  • Ensure your dog’s identification, registration and vaccinations are up to date.
  • Minimise any disturbance to native fauna, including birdlife in the park.
  • Clean up after your dog and take all rubbish home.

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