Show all







Found 196 walks
Previous 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 ... 14 Next
Mount Schank Crater Rim Walk
2.4 km circuit
45 min to 1 h
Forest Circuit Walk
2.5 km circuit
30 min to 45 min
Forest Circuit Walk
2.5 km
Circuit

Walk
30 min to 45 min

Run
15 min to 25 min

Starting from the Stringybark Campground off Tapanappa Road, Deep Creek National Park, this walk takes you on a circuit through a remnant stringybark forest via the Forest Circuit Walk. Deep Creek National Park protects the largest portion of remaining native vegetation on the Fleurieu Peninsula, providing habitat for a diverse range of native wildlife, including west­ern grey kan­ga­roos, short-beaked echid­nas and over 100 bird species. This gentle, family-friendly walk winds through a magnificent old-growth stringy­bark forest that forms a shady canopy above del­i­cate fungi, ferns and yakkas. Fogs frequently settle amongst the trees during late summer and autumn. The rem­nant stringy­barks pro­vide nest­ing hol­lows for a vari­ety of birds, such as yel­low-tailed black cock­a­toos and sulphur-crested cockatoos, and walkers may even spot an echidna along the way. The walk begins at the Stringy­bark Camp­ground, which is suitable for tents, car­a­vans, camper vans and camper trailers and has toilets, hot showers, picnic tables and fire pits. This loop consists of wide, gently undulating walking trails, with compacted natural surfaces, suitable for most fitness levels. Let us begin by acknowledging the Traditional Custodians of the land on which we travel today, and pay our respects to their Elders past and present.

Highlights
Birdwatching

Environment
Natural

Transport options
To start
Car


Cape du Couedic
2.6 km circuit
30 min to 1 h
Cape du Couedic
2.6 km
Circuit

Walk
30 min to 1 h

Starting from the upper car park near the Cape du Couedic Lighthouse on Cape du Couedic Road, Flinders Chase National Park, this walk takes you on a circuit around the headland of Cape du Couedic via the Cape du Couedic Hike. Located on the southwest tip of Kangaroo Island, Cape du Couedic was named in 1803 by French explorer Nicolas Baudin in honour of Charles Louis du Couëdic. The Cape du Couedic Lighthouse was built from local stones between 1906 and 1909 after the treacherous waters surrounding the cape had caused multiple shipwrecks. This hike winds through coastal vegetation around the headland of Cape du Couedic, passing the lighthouse and a series of viewing platforms overlooking the ocean, with interpretive signs detailing the park's veg­e­ta­tion and Aboriginal, European and maritime history. An optional return side trip takes walkers down to Admirals Arch, where viewing platforms provide the opportunity to see long-nosed fur seals basking in the sun on the rocks. Accommodation is available at the cottages around the lighthouse, which nowadays functions as a museum. This loop consists of narrow, gently undulating walking trails, with uneven natural surfaces, rocky sections and steps, suitable for average fitness levels. Let us begin by acknowledging the Traditional Custodians of the land on which we travel today, and pay our respects to their Elders past and present.

Highlights
Birdwatching
Caves
Heritage
Views

Environment
Natural

Transport options
To start
Ferry




Found 196 walks
Previous 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 ... 14 Next