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Melaleuca campground

Limeburners Creek National Park

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Overview

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Melaleuca campground is Limeburners Creek’s best-kept secret. It provides a peaceful sanctuary for walking, surfing, swimming, and relaxing coastal camping.

Accommodation Details
Number of campsites 50
Camping type Tent, Camper trailer site, Caravan site, Camping beside my vehicle
Facilities Carpark, toilets
What to bring Drinking water, cooking water, fuel stove
Price

Rates and availability are displayed when making an online booking.

Entry fees

Park entry fees apply and can be purchased at the time of booking or from the campground manager on site.

Bookings Bookings are required. Book online or call the National Parks Contact Centre on 1300 072 757.
Please note
  • There are no marked sites and sites are not powered
  • This is a remote campground, so please make sure you arrive well-prepared.
  • There is no public use (for example, kayaking or swimming) of the waterway adjacent to Melaleuca campground. The waterway is privately owned and is not for the use of national park visitors.
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Melaleuca campground is Limeburners Creek’s best-kept secret. Located alongside a privately owned waterway, this picturesque coastal campground is tucked away from the strong coastal winds and offers a place of peaceful solitude for those looking to get away from it all.

Once you’re there, you’ll have the place to yourself. Your only visitors might be a goanna or a dingo scavenging for food, so keep things well-secured.

Find a grassy campsite to pitch your tent or park your caravan looking out across the tranquil waters, with the lush rainforest behind you.

Unwind in the tranquillity of this peaceful setting or head off to explore the rare coastal rainforest on Big Hill Rainforest walking track. There’s also great surfing, swimming and snorkelling at the nearby beaches.

For directions, safety and practical information, see visitor info

 

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A family walk a boardwalk section of Bouddi coastal walk, Bouddi National Park. Photo: John Spencer/OEH.

 

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Australia is home to more than 500,000 animal and plant species, many of which are found nowhere else in the world. Saving our Species is a statewide conservation program that addresses the growing number of Australian animals and Australian native plants facing extinction.

Koala (Phascolarctos cinereus) in a tree. Photo: Courtesy of Taronga Zoo/OEH
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Park info

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Plomer Beach House, Limeburners Creek National Park. Photo: Michael van Ewijk/NSW Government