Search results for "CAMPING"
These are several camping options along the banks of the Howqua River. The sites are free and no bookings are required.
Warby-Ovens National Park has a range of unpowered camping options available. No fees or bookings are required and campers must be self-sufficient and bring their own firewood and drinking water.
Located in the south of the park is the popular and spacious bookable Wonga Camping Area. This large picnic and camping area provides a range of facilities including a picnic shelter, tables, fireplaces, toilets, and water for handwashing. Nearby within walking distance the Visitor Information Centre has displays and information about the park.
Hattah-Kulkyne National Park protects an area of 48,000 hectares 580 kilometres north-west of Melbourne. It lies in typical mallee country with extensive low scrub and open native pine woodland. Superbly adapted birds, animals and vegetation thrive in the poor, sandy soils and searing summers.
See a mosiac of green from heathland on river plains to Mountain Ash forest covering steep slopes. Whatever recreational pursuit you enjoy, Bunyip State Park provides opportunities for all.
Get away from it all and enjoy the serenity of this bush setting. Lerderderg Campground is a great base for exploring by 4WD. Wake to the song of native birds, enjoy a peaceful picnic or set off on a bushwalk or stay at Ambler's Crossing which is only accessible in dry weather.
Spend a night under the stars, and wake up to the rugged ridge of the spectacular Cathedral Range. Camp at the foot of the range and choose between the peaceful ruins of Cooks Mill or the woodland clearing at Neds Gully. For the more adventurous, hike to The Farmyard and stay overnight with only lyrebirds for company.
There are two remote hike-in camping experiences in Mount Buffalo National Park. Mount McLeod Camping Area is accessible along the Mt McLeod track, located approximately 8km from the Reservoir Picnic area. Rocky Creek Camping Area is accessible along the Rocky Creek track, located approximately 6.5 km from the Reservoir Picnic Area.
Little more than an hour's drive from Melbourne takes you to the state's richest wildflower habitat. Set in a low range of mountains dissected by rocky gullies, the unusual geology of Brisbane Ranges National Park has preserved plants that have long since vanished from the region, together with a correspondingly diverse bird population and the greatest density of koalas in Victoria.
Stay at one of three car-based camping areas, and take your time exploring the eucalypt forest, creek flats, ferny gullies, waterfalls and escarpments.