Tasmania is an island of captivating natural beauty and offers numerous natural attractions that are as diverse as they are stunning. It’s landscapes showcase the island’s untouched wilderness, from the rugged mountain peaks to the tranquil beaches and dense rainforests to widespread national parks. Natural wonders provide breathtaking views and are home to a wide array of wildlife, including many endemic species. Whether it’s exploring the ancient rainforests, marvelling at the dramatic coastlines, or immersing in the tranquility of its lakes and rivers, Tasmania is a paradise for nature lovers and outdoor enthusiasts alike. They offer endless opportunities for exploration, adventure, and relaxation, making Tasmania a unique and unforgettable destination.

Tasmania is a playground for adventure enthusiasts, offering many outdoor activities set against some of the most stunning natural backdrops in the world. From the rugged mountains to the serene coastlines, the island caters to a wide range of interests, whether it’s hiking through ancient forests, kayaking along tranquil rivers, or mountain biking down thrilling trails. The well-preserved natural environment and diverse terrain make it an ideal destination for adventure and natural beauty.


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Scenic Highlights

Cradle Mountain-Lake St Clair National Park

Nestled in the heart of Tasmania, Cradle Mountain – Lake St Clair National Park is a jewel of natural beauty and a testament to the island’s rugged wilderness. This park, part of the Wilderness World Heritage Area, is famous for its dramatic mountain ranges, notably Cradle Mountain, and the serene Lake St Clair, Australia’s deepest freshwater lake. The park’s history is rich with Aboriginal heritage and early European exploration. Located in the central highlands of Tasmania, about a 2-hour drive from Launceston, it offers a diverse range of flora and fauna, including the iconic Tasmanian devil. The Overland Track, a world-renowned hiking trail, provides an immersive experience through this breathtaking landscape.

Freycinet National Park 

Freycinet National Park, located on the east coast, is a paradise characterized by its striking granite peaks, the Hazards, and the pristine Wineglass Bay. Established in 1916, it is one of Tasmania’s oldest and most famous national parks, drawing visitors to its white sandy beaches, waterfalls and crystal-clear waters. Approximately 2.5 hours drive from Hobart, Freycinet offers many activities such as kayaking, boating, camping, fishing, bird watching, and exploring the diverse marine life. The park’s scenic beauty is complemented by its rich biodiversity, including various bird species and occasional wallabies.

Macquarie Island

Macquarie Island, far off in the Southern Ocean, is a Tasmanian dependency. It lies 1300km (808 miles) south-east of Tasmania and is about 2000km (1243 miles) from Antarctica. The island’s southerly position in this cold and turbulent ocean gives it a climate attractive only to hardy travellers. The island is buffeted by winds – the ‘roaring forties’ and ‘furious fifties’ – with typical speeds of 20 to 30 knots, rising to 70-knot cyclonic winds.

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  • Experience a guided or independent bushwalk
  • Bird watching in Tasmania a fantastic way to spend a day
  • Enjoy a day or half day of fishing in Tasmania’s hot fishing spots with your own private guide
  • Learn about Tasmania’s history at Port Arthur
  • Enjoy a scenic drive on the Heritage Highway
  • Discover Tasmania’s marine life by spending the day diving
  • Take a tour of the great wineries and distilleries in Tasmania
  • Indulge in Tasmania’s fine dining at their gourmet restaurants
  • Enjoy art galleries and museums Tasmania has to offer
  • Stop and smell the roses at the great Botanical Gardens
  • Play a round of golf
  • Enjoy a guided or independent heritage walk