Beach cabins near Wooli

Explore coastal landscapes when camping near Wooli.

Popular camping styles for Wooli

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Beach cabins near Wooli guide


Diverse waterways make the seaside town of Wooli a gem of Clarence Valley. Known particularly for water activities such as angling, beachcombing, and boating, Wooli provides campers with an array of campsites and cabins near town or immersed in nature. Yuraygir National Park promises diverse landscapes, a long stretch of coast, and insight into local Aboriginal heritage. Bundjalung National Park to the north is a prime spot for canoeing, kayaking, and biking. And to the south sits Ulidarra National Park with rich forestry, 4WD adventures, and numerous tent and caravan sites to choose from.

Where to go

Yuraygir National Park

Yuraygir National Park has a little bit of everything, including an abundant mix of rocky headlands, pristine beaches, peaceful lakes, dense forests, and heathland. The park boasts the longest stretch of untouched, undeveloped coast in New South Wales, making it a prime destination for beach camping, fishing, swimming, and even whale watching from May to September. Beachside camping in the park also offers access to firepits, potable water, and BBQ grills. Tent campers can also stay in forest greenery at campsites with flushing toilets, showers, and trash bins.

Bundjalung National Park

North of Wooli, a unique combination of beach, river, and freshwater lagoons await in Bundjalung National Park. Water lovers can canoe and kayak along Jerusalem Creek and Evan River or  snorkel through shallow reefs, while hikers traverse Macaulay's Lead and Serendipity fire trails. Along with beachside camping, local lodging and cabin rentals provide comforts like heating, fully-equipped kitchens, and clean, comfortable sheets. At night, campers can gather around the campfire and listen to a local Bundjalung guide tell stories of their culture, heritage, and connections to the land.

Ulidarra National Park

South of Wooli lies Ulidarra National Park, where campers will find beautiful rainforests and old eucalypt forests amidst an ocean breeze. An ideal destination for birdwatching, the park is home to diverse avian species, including wompoo fruit doves and masked owls. Hiking and 4WD trails allow for journeys over rugged terrain to incredible views and peaceful picnic spots. Set up at night at tent and caravan campgrounds in the area with flush toilets, showers, potable water, and firepits.

When to go

Campers visiting Wooli in summer for water activities may want to plan for January, which tends to be the hottest month around 27°C. However, the area is relatively temperate year-round. July is the coldest month of the year with an average high of 13°C. Winter also tends to come with much lower humidity levels. May to November is particularly ideal for whale-watching opportunities just offshore. Or visit from October to April for fresh oysters from the pristine rivers.

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Hipcamp acknowledges the Traditional Custodians of country throughout Australia and their connections to land, sea and community. We pay our respect to Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Elders past, present and future and extend that respect to all Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander peoples today.