Visitor Guide Tasmania : Holiday In Tasmania : Vacation Tasmania : Bushwalking Tasmania

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Welcome to Bushwalk Tasmania

A Comprehensive Guide to Bushwalking Tasmania
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Visitor Guide

Many people bushwalking in Tasmania take advantage of visiting other areas of the state whilst on holiday.

Bushwalk Tasmania recommends the following sites to assist with booking accommodation in Tasmania.

During your visit to Tasmania you will discover hidden treasures, small villages, rural landscapes through to untamed wilderness within easy reach of larger towns and regional centres. There is so much to do in Tasmania, you will never want to leave. Enjoy Tasmania's thrioving food and wine industry, with boutique wineries, breweries, restuarants and cafes all over the state. Walk in our national parks, camping in our forests or put your caravan on the Spirit of Tasmania and spend weeks leisurely driving around our island home.

Visitor Guide
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Historic Tasmania
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Boating / Fishing
Getting To Tasmania

Bruny Island is a small island off the south-east coast of Tasmania, from which it is separated by the D’Entrecasteaux Channel. Storm Bay is located to the island's north-east. Both the island and the channel are named after French explorer Bruni d'Entrecasteaux. Its traditional Aboriginal name was Alonnah Lunawanna, which survives as the name of two island settlements, Alonnah and Lunawanna.Geologically, Bruny Island is actually two islands - North Bruny and South Bruny, joined by a long, narrow sandy isthmus. The holiday village of Dennes Point is located in North Bruny, while South Bruny is the site of the towns of Alonnah, Adventure Bay and Lunawanna which are also popular with local residents, holidaymakers and shack owners.

tasmania visitor guideThe Tasman Peninsula, Port Arthur and Eaglehawk Neck offer diverse day walking options. Choose from over 30 fantastic walks in and around Tasman National Park. From 15 min easy family walks right up to challenging walks for the more experienced and adventurous.

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Points to Note

  • Always be prepared for any weather conditions
  • Weather can change quickly; even in summer and warmer months
  • Tell someone where you are bushwalking and when you expect to back
  • Always register where applicable
  • Carry enough food and water in case of the unexpected
  • Click for camping Tasmania

    Tasmania has a rich and interesting history, being one of the earliest settled areas in Australia in 1803. The landscape is made up of literally hundreds of mountains and interesting geological formations up to 1700 metres high. Tasmania has more coastline that the state of New South Wales, adventure sports challenges such as the Mark Webber Challenge rivalling anything in the world. It has awesome surfing, diving and water sports including kayaking and sailing.

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    The information provided on this site is intended to be used as a guide only, and is not intended to be an authoratative source of information. Always be well prepared when bushwalking in Tasmania