Back to previous page
Print factsheet

Middle Beach campground

Mimosa Rocks National Park

Overview

Middle Beach campground is a gem of the Sapphire Coast. This beach camping spot is ideal for water babies, offering great swimming, snorkelling, fishing and kayaking.

Accommodation Details
Number of campsites 12
Camping type Tent, Don't mind a short walk to tent
Facilities Toilets
What to bring Drinking water, cooking water, fuel stove
Price

$12 per adult per night. $6 per child per night. Payable on-site to an authorised collector.

Bookings
  • Bookings are not required at this campground. Campsites are available on a first-in first-served basis.
  • This site is not suitable for large groups.
  • Schools and educational institutions with small groups should apply to the NPWS office for camping consent at least 3 months before the planned visit.
Please note
  • During school holiday periods the maximum length of stay is 2 weeks, at all other times it is 4 weeks
  • Its about an 80m walk from the carpark to the campground
  • All visitors are required to make themselves aware of the essential information, rules and regulations displayed at the entry to all campgrounds.

Middle Beach campground features 12 campsites in a small clearing flanked by trees and bushes.

Make the most of its easy beach access for fishing, swimming or surfing. And definitely bring your kayak or canoe to enjoy a spot of paddling in the sea or on Middle Lagoon.

As its name suggests, Middle Beach sits right in the middle of the park’s coastline. It’s a walk-in campground, but don’t let that deter you - it’s only around 80m to the campsites from the car parking area.

You’ll definitely reap the rewards of this lovely, quiet spot – particularly during holidays when other campgrounds fill up fast.

For directions, safety and practical information, see visitor info

 

Google Street View Trekker

Using Google Street View Trekker, we've captured imagery across a range of NSW national parks and attractions. Get a bird's eye view of these incredible landscapes before setting off on your own adventure.

Google Trekker at Cape Byron State Conservation Area. Photo: J Spencer/OEH.
Mimosa Rocks walk. Photo: David Finnegan/DPIE