Carnarvon Visitor Centre

Catch a fish

Out of Town Attractions

Snorkelling- With the Shire of Carnarvon being the southern gateway to the Ningaloo World Heritage area there are a number of spectacular snorkelling areas located along the coastline between Carnarvon and Coral Bay. Areas such as Point Quobba, the 3 mile Lagoon and Gnaraloo Bay offer visitors the opportunity to snorkel along reef systems with an abundance of sea life such as tropical fish and turtles that call the reef home.

Whale Watching-  The cliffs along the northern stretch of coastline offer the ideal platform to view humpback whales of the coast during their annual migration which takes place from June to November. Visitors are often left in awe while viewing these gentle giants breaching out at sea from popular spots such as the Blowholes, Quobba Station, Red Bluff and Gnaraloo.

Surfing- The coastal strip from Carnarvon to Gnaraloo offers some impressive surfing locations for those with experience on their side.

Where the desert meets the coast. The Bluff is world renowned surfing with waves ranging from 1ft to 8ft with a monster left hand reef break. Better surfing months are May through to August. Other surfing spots along the Quobba coastline include
17mile and the Blowholes – remember to check weather sites for swells.

The coastline along Gnaraloo boasts some world class waves at locations such as Tombstones, however most are recommended for experienced surfers only. The waves and reef can be rough and being a remote location it is important that people know their limits.

Fishing- Quobba Station has a reputation as one of Australia’s longest stretches of coastline for land based game fishing.Try ballooning, spinning, bottom bouncing, salt water fly and spear fishing along the 80kms of harsh, jagged and unpredictable coastline that is Quobba’s western boundary.

Warroora Station

Sits to the north of Gnaraloo and south of Coral Bay the station can be accessed from the Minilya/Exmouth Road. Situated on the Ningaloo Reef, with pristine beaches, an abundance of wildlife and marine life. Warroora offers something for everyone- fishing, swimming, snorkelling, surfing, bird watching or simply relax in an outback setting.

Coastal South

Gladstone Beach

Gladstone beach is located 160km south of Carnarvon and is home to masses of dugongs that graze in the seagrass beds located in the area and can often be spotted in the waters near the old jetty ruins.

Nature based camping is available at Gladstone with a nominal fee provided to the honorary ranger on site. The road into Gladstone is unsealed and road conditions should be confirmed prior to using the road after heavy rain (08 99410 000).

Charges

  • Adults $11 per person per night
  • Children under 16- free of charge
  • Pensioners/concessions- $8 per person per night

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21 Robinson Street, CARNARVON WA 6701

Phone: (08) 9941 1146

Fax: (08) 9941 1149

info@carnarvon.org.au

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