Beachcomber Holiday Park

Eurobodalla National Park

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Overview

Beachcomber Holiday Park offers camping and well-equipped cabins just south of Tuross Lake, beach access, fishing, swimming and whale watching.

Accommodation Details
Accommodation type Cabin
Facilities Amenities block, picnic tables, barbecue facilities, cafe/kiosk, carpark, drinking water, showers, toilets
Opening times The Beachcomber Holiday Park Reception is:
  • Open 8.30am–6pm (peak season)
  • Open 8.30am–6pm (shoulder season)
  • Open 9am–5pm (off season)
  • Late arrivals to 9pm
Please note
  • There are 10 cabins and 100 campsites.
  • For more detail on cabin, campsite rates and capacities, please visit the Beachcomber Holiday Park website.
  • The cabins are fully furnished, with kitchen facilities and bathrooms
  • Bookings can be made up to 12 months in advance
  • All linen and towels are provided in cabins
  • Otherwise linen and towels are not provided

With its stunning beaches, Eurobodalla offers plenty of places to settle down for a long weekend. One of the best is Beachcomber Holiday Park, situated at Potato Point right by the ocean. Just south of Tuross Lake with dramatic views up the coast, this is a terrific spot to assemble a tent with the family or kick back in a well-equipped cabin on the hill.

Beachcomber offers all of the modern facilities you expect in an accommodation park, but it combines them with keen ecological awareness, meaning it’s committed to preserving the natural environment through use of renewable energy and sewerage management. Not only does a stay here offer a variety of activities – from swimming and kayaking to mountain bike riding – it offers a eco-friendly stay.

People aren’t the only guests. Expect to share the space with a wide range of local animals and birds, including kangaroos and sea eagles. Bring the binoculars, too: you might even spot a whale migrating off the coast.

For directions, safety and practical information, see visitor info

Map


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Current alerts in this area

There are no current alerts in this area.

Local alerts

For the latest updates on fires, closures and other alerts in this area, see https://www.nationalparks.nsw.gov.au/camping-and-accommodation/accommodation/beachcomber-holiday-park/local-alerts

General enquiries

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Park info

See more visitor info

Visitor info

All the practical information you need to know about Beachcomber Holiday Park.

Getting there and parking

Beachcombers Holiday Park is in the Tuross Lake precinct of Eurobodalla National Park. To get there from Bodalla:

  • Turn east onto Potato Point Road, looking for the Beachcomber Park finger sign under the caravan park tourist sign. Do not use your GPS navigator from this point.
  • Follow this road 9km to Potato Point houses.
  • Take the first turn on the left (sign posted to Beachcomber Holiday Park), then left again on the next turn.
  • Travel across a wooden bridge and follow the gravel road 2km.

Road quality

  • Unsealed roads

Vehicle access

  • 2WD vehicles

Weather restrictions

  • All weather

Parking

Parking is available at Beachcomber Holiday Park

Best times to visit

There are lots of great things waiting for you in Eurobodalla National Park. Here are some of the highlights.

Autumn

Head out for a spot of fishing – either from the beach or lakeside, on a boat or from a kayak.

Spring

A lovely time of year to walk all or a short part the Bingi Dreaming track – coastal banksias and a range of other wildflowers will be on display.

Summer

The perfect time of year for a family camping holiday by the beach – try Congo campground near Moruya or Beachcomber Holiday Park near Bodalla.

Winter

Head to Mystery Bay for a picnic and spot of whale watching. be sure to take your binoculars for a close up view.

Weather, temperature and rainfall

Summer temperature

Average

18°C and 23°C

Winter temperature

Average

6°C and 17°C

Rainfall

Wettest month

March

Driest month

July

Facilities

  • There is a DVD and television in each cabin
  • The cottage has a balcony, barbecue, toaster, kettle, dining table (etc).
  • There are plenty of blankets
  • Gas stove and oven
  • There is a pizza oven, camper's kitchen, lounge and laundry facilities on-site.
  • Ice is available at the park office at the campground

Amenities

Showers and toilets are available on-site

Toilets

  • Flush toilets

Picnic tables

Barbecue facilities

Firewood is available to purchase at the park office at the campground

  • Gas/electric barbecues (free)
  • Wood barbecues (bring your own firewood)
  • Fire rings (firewood supplied)

Cafe/kiosk

Carpark

Drinking water

Showers

Maps and downloads

Safety messages

Beach safety

Beaches in this park are not patrolled, and can sometimes have strong rips and currents. These beach safety tips will help you and your family stay safe in the water.

Fire safety

During periods of fire weather, the Commissioner of the NSW Rural Fire Service may declare a total fire ban for particular NSW fire areas, or statewide. Learn more about total fire bans and fire safety.

Fishing safety

Fishing from a boat, the beach or by the river is a popular activity for many national park visitors. If you’re planning a day out fishing, check out these fishing safety tips.

Mobile safety

Dial Triple Zero (000) in an emergency. Download the Emergency + app before you visit, it helps emergency services locate you using your smartphone's GPS. Please note there is limited mobile phone reception in this park and you’ll need mobile reception to call Triple Zero (000).

Paddling safety

To make your paddling or kayaking adventure safer and more enjoyable, check out these paddling safety tips.

Accessibility

Disability access level - medium

  • Assistance may be required to access this area
  • A disabled bathroom is available

Permitted

Fishing

A current NSW recreational fishing licence is required when fishing in all waters.

Prohibited

Pets

Pets and domestic animals (other than certified assistance animals) are not permitted. Find out which regional parks allow dog walking and see the pets in parks policy for more information.

Smoking

NSW national parks are no smoking areas.

Learn more

Beachcomber Holiday Park is in Eurobodalla National Park. Here are just some of the reasons why this park is special:

Aboriginal cultural heritage

Bingi Dreaming track, Eurobodalla National Park. Photo: Christina Bullivant

Eurobodalla National Park is the traditional Country of the Yuin People. The park's landscape provided a rich source of food, shelter, medicines and weapons and continues to be an important place for Aboriginal people today. Walk the Bingi Dreaming track to follow the footsteps of the Brinja-Yuin People. Dreaming tracks traditionally linked the places visited by local Aboriginal people, then extended to connect other places utilised by neighbouring clans so that all Aboriginal people in Australia were connected by these unique highways.

  • Aboriginal culture tours at Eurobodalla Follow Aboriginal Dreaming tracks in Eurobodalla National Park on a guided tour with Minga Aboriginal Cultural Services. Take part in cultural activities and share in the local knowledge of the Yuin People.
  • Bingi Dreaming track Head out for a day walk on the Bingi Dreaming track, a coastal walk that traces the ancient Song Lines of the Yuin Aboriginal people. Enjoy stunning views as you walk.
  • Guided Aboriginal culture walk with a Yuin Elder Trace the footsteps of the Yuin People along Bingi Dreaming track in Eurobodalla National Park with Southbound Escapes. Hear Dreamtime stories and learn about Aboriginal culture on this 2-hour walking tour.

Birds galore

Shore birds at Bingi Point, Eurobadalla National Park. Photo: David Finnegan

Eurobodalla National Park provides an important habitat for a wide variety of birds, with 131 bird species having been recorded in the park. Estuaries and headlands within the park are important over-wintering areas for migratory birds, including 17 species of waders. In the summer, you may be lucky enough to see little terns nesting on the ground on sand islands, sandspits and dunes. If you do, please take care not to disturb this precious bird. You may also catch a glimpse of a sooty owl roosting in eucalypt forests in deep moist gullies, or the hooded plover which was only recently recorded in the park with potential threats similar to those of the little tern.

  • Bingi Dreaming track Head out for a day walk on the Bingi Dreaming track, a coastal walk that traces the ancient Song Lines of the Yuin Aboriginal people. Enjoy stunning views as you walk.

Historic heritage

Mullimburra Point, Eurobodalla National Park. Photo: Christina Bullivant

The period from the 1840's to the 1900's saw a rapid development of the area as a result of several often short-lived gold rushes, the growth of more intensive pastoral and agricultural land uses, and the expansion of timber getting activities. Many small towns grew up throughout the area, often acting as transport hubs and points of supply for surrounding districts. South Head at Moruya has many reminders of the important role shipping played, including several breakwaters and training walls that guided shipping through the river mouth, as well as the pilot's cottage and several smaller buildings situated on the headland.

Water abounds

1080 Beach, Eurobodalla National Park. Photo: Christina Bullivant

Eurobodalla National Park contains a range of aquatic environments, including lagoons, lakes, estuaries, sheltered and wild beaches that protect a wide variety of plants and animals. For visitors, these aquatic environments offer a huge range of water-based activities, like waterskiing and boating at Corunna Lake, fishing and swimming around Mullimburra Point, surfing at 1080 Beach and paddling on Brou Lake and around Lake Tuross. It's the perfect place to visit during the summer holidays.

Plants and animals you may see

Animals

  • White-bellied sea eagle. Photo: John Turbill

    White-bellied sea eagle (Haliaeetus leucogaster)

    White-bellied sea eagles can be easily identified by their white tail and dark grey wings. These raptors are often spotted cruising the coastal breezes throughout Australia, and make for some scenic bird watching. Powerful Australian birds of prey, they are known to mate for life, and return each year to the same nest to breed.

  • Australian pelican. Photo: Rob Cleary

    Australian pelican (Pelecanus conspicillatus)

    The curious pelican is Australia’s largest flying bird and has the longest bill of any bird in the world. These Australian birds are found throughout Australian waterways and the pelican uses its throat pouch to trawl for fish. Pelicans breed all year round, congregating in large colonies on secluded beaches and islands.

  • Humpback whale breaching. Photo: Dan Burns

    Humpback whale (Megaptera novaeangliae)

    The humpback whale has the longest migratory path of any mammal, travelling over 5000km from its summer feeding grounds in Antarctica to its breeding grounds in the subtropics. Its playful antics, such as body-rolling, breaching and pectoral slapping, are a spectacular sight for whale watchers in NSW national parks.

  • Yellow-tailed black cockatoo. Photo: Peter Sherratt

    Yellow-tailed black cockatoo (Calyptorhynchus funereus)

    The yellow-tailed black cockatoo is one of the largest species of parrot. With dusty-black plumage, they have a yellow tail and cheek patch. They’re easily spotted while bird watching, as they feed on seeds in native forests and pine plantations.

  • Peron's tree frog. Photo: Rosie Nicolai

    Peron's tree frog (Litoria peroni)

    Peron’s tree frog is found right across NSW. These tree-climbing and ground-dwelling Australian animals can quickly change colour, ranging from pale green-grey by day, to a reddish brown with emerald green flecks at night. The male frog has a drill-like call, which has been described as a 'maniacal cackle’.

Environments in this park

Education resources (1)