The southern coastline of WA is dramatic, demanding and above all impressive. Such spectacular scenery can be seen at Torndirrup National Park where the hungry Southern Ocean and relentless winds have carved out stunning formations such as the Natural Bridge, Gap and Blow Holes.
Where the forest meets the sea, Walpole-Nornalup National Park has a breathtaking variety of scenery from expansive inlets and rugged coastal headlands to ancient tingle forest and impressive rivers.
Named after the French expeditionist who sailed past in 1792, D’Entrecasteaux National Park is a unique mixture of bold granite outcrops, rugged cliffs, surging beaches, tranquil lakes and towering karri forests all in the one park.
Quobba Station is a coastal diamond with many natural attractions. From the surging whitewash swallowing the limestone platform at the blowholes to the stunning wildflowers and vistas from the lighthouse, visiting Quobba is a must.
The Great Australian Bight is a 200km stretch of Australia’s southern coast, where flat-topped, arid land is abruptly cleaved to make way for the bossy Southern Ocean. The cliffs afford an excellent vantage point for admiring the annual calving activities of the threatened southern right whale and other majestic marine and avifauna. Be sure to visit the lookouts along the way to experience the untamed, raw energy of the elements washing over you as they batter and claim the cliffs into the fathomless ocean.