South Coast Walks
Walking in Eurobodalla is amazing. Choose from a wide variety of walks; long or short, fast paced or leisurely, easy or difficult. Enjoy a bushwalk, a beach saunter, an island trek or trudge a mountain track. Eurobodalla has countless walks to discover in state forests and nationals parks, villages and towns.
- Banksia Walk, Burrewarra Point
- Box Cutting Rainforest Walk
- Durras Discovery Trail
- Eurobodalla Botanic Gardens
- Mangrove Walk, Cullendulla
- Mill Bay Boardwalk, Narooma
Moderate to Hard walks
For ideas on beach walks we suggest you pick up a copy of 'Beaches of Batemans Bay and Eurobodalla' by Hyams Publishing. This excellent reference is available in the Eurobodalla Visitor Centres, bookshops and newsagents; phone 1800 802 528 or email firstname.lastname@example.org to order your copy (postal charges apply). The book is a practical and informative guide to beaches on the NSW South Coast, with plenty of interesting history, facts and beautiful photography to inspire you to discover your favourite beaches and breaks.
Eurobodalla not only has some amazing walks but also some spectacular lookouts. For further information and maps phone or drop into our Visitors Information Centres in Batemans Bay or Narooma.
A headland walk through mature Banksia forest with views up and down the coast
Follow the ancient dreaming track used by the Brinja-Yuin people
A lush trail through dense, grey myrtle rainforest
This nature reserve is joined to the mainland by a sandbar so is always accessible
The Discovery trail highlights historic heritage as well as wildlife and birdwatching
Durras Mountain walking track offers scenic coastal views and lots of wildlife
The gardens are home to a wide variety of flora and fauna
Seven thousand years of shoreline events are preserved in Cullendulla Nature Reserve
An easy walk to appreciate the natural beauty of Narooma
A hard walk up an extinct volcano with important Aboriginal significance
A walk on secluded beaches featuring ancient geological sites
The Corn Trail follows the route used by the pack horse teams of early settlers in the 1830s