Waterloo Bay to Lightstation Hike (Wilsons Promontory National Park)

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Waterloo Bay to Lightstation Hike (Wilsons Promontory National Park)

Heading south along the coast towards Waterloo Bay the track follows the beach to the southern end of the bay then climbs steadily through diverse plant communities to reveal beautiful views of the Wilsons Promontory Light Station and beyond. At northern end of Waterloo Bay be prepared to take your shoes off to cross the creek.

How to get there

Waterloo Bay to Lightstation Hike (Wilsons Promontory National Park)

Facilities

Toilets

Need to know

Waterloo Bay to Lightstation Hike (Wilsons Promontory National Park)

Warnings & Restrictions

Dogs

Dogs are not allowed

Restrictions

  • Fees apply
  • No bicycles
  • No camping
  • No dogs, cats, pets allowed
  • No drones without a permit
  • No firearms allowed
  • No fires permitted
  • No fishing
  • No generators
  • No horses
  • No swimming
  • No vehicles

Warnings

  • Animals and pests
    • Beware European wasps
  • Other warnings
    • Limbs may fall take care
    • Trees may fall take care
  • Terrain hazards
    • Slippery rocks

Be Prepared

Stay safe and get the most out of your park visit by preparing for natural hazards and other outdoor risks in Victoria’s parks. You are responsible for your own safety and the safety of those in your care. Find out more.

Change of Conditions

Nature being nature, sometimes conditions can change at short notice. It’s a good idea to check this page ahead of your visit for any updates.

Lighthouse Tours Currently Not Operating

Lighthouse tours are currently not operating due to COVID-19 restrictions

4WD Boat Launching Access - Norman Beach, Tidal River.

Due to changes in river conditions, a 4WD is required for boat launching at Norman Beach. 

Stay safe this summer around beaches

Beaches may have hazards such as steep cliffs, slippery rocks, strong ocean currents, large waves, rips, and sudden changes in weather conditions. Stay safe on your day at the beach by only swimming where there are lifeguards and by staying in between the red and yellow flags. Always heed warning signs and advice even if you are not planning to go in the water and be aware of changing weather conditions. Always wear a lifejacket whenever boating, rock fishing, or using a watercraft.

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