Eyre Peninsula Attractions

An awe inspiring arid landscape of large hills, rocky gorges and gullies, Gawler Ranges National Park offers visitors an eco playground of historic and geological features. Created around 1,500 millio...
Sculptured granite rocks believed to be over 1500 million years old, that rise from the wheat fields 32km southeast of the town. If you think that sounds a little strange, then why not take a trip to ...
With the majestic creatures making their way south in the winter, whale watching in the Eyre Peninsula calls to crowds near and far to experience this life changing scene. Whether you're observing fro...
Built in 1883, Point Lowly Lighthouse offers the sea breeze, coastal air and stunning gulf views across to the Southern Flinders Ranges. A 20 minute drive from Whyalla, Point Lowly Lighthouse and its ...
One of Australia's many significant geographical features, the Head of the Bight is where the cliffs of the Nullarbor meets the sandy beach shores. Additionally, the Head of the Bight happens to be on...
Venus Bay is often inundated with thousands of holidaymakers looking to get a piece of sun, surf and sand while exploring the natural playground of trails, tracks and lookouts. A surfer's haven, Venus...
Take to the Nullarbor Plain to discover one of the nation's greatest road journeys, stretching out to around 1,100 kilometres between South Australia to Western Australia. 'Crossing the Nullarbor' is ...
A way of life for many who call the Eyre Peninsula home, fishing is what the area is all about, the peninsula known as South Australia's fishing hub. Ceduna and Denial Bay are among some of the more p...
A 30 metre marine life viewing platform with an underwater observatory and aquarium, dive cage and home to the great white shark and a large colony of sea lions.
An impressive technical establishment with guided tours.
In 1839, Edward John Eyre, the eminent explorer, established a base about 3kms from Streaky Bay which he used as a depot for his overland explorations to Point Bell and in 1940 to Albany.
Offers panoramic views of Boston Island and Lincoln National Park, jetties and fishing fleet and the city.
Breathtaking views of the ocean and its towering cliff face.
One of the most successful arid fauna parks in Australia, with a snake house, walk-through aviaries, special children's section and a wide range of Australian animals including koalas.
A pleasant 2.5km walk from the caravan park to Crinolin Point through natural bushland and around a picturesque foreshore.
At low tide visitors can walk to Lipson Island to see the fairy penguins.
A bushwalkers paradise and the largest Conservation Park on the Eyre Peninsula.