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Bournda workshops to awaken your wild side

Bournda National Park

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Overview

Activate your wild self and boost your sense of well-being on these delightful workshops with Wild Cherry Nature Connection, inspired by the natural beauty of Bournda National Park, near Tathra.

When

Contact Wild Cherry Nature Connection for workshop times and dates.

Where
Bournda National Park
Accessibility
Medium
Grade
Easy
Price

Contact Wild Cherry Nature Connection for pricing.

Entry fees
Park entry fees apply
Bookings
Bookings required. Book online or email or call Wild Cherry Nature Connection on 0410 513 849
Please note
  • Workshops run for 2hrs.
  • Children under 12 must be accompanied by an adult.
Book now

Become more aware and attuned to the natural world on one of these fun and inventive programs by Wild Cherry Nature Connection, named for the native cherry ballart tree.

Each workshop explores your connection to nature with a series of sensory exercises inspired by plants and animals of Bournda National Park, on NSW’s wild Far South Coast.

As you re-connect with nature, you’ll also discover ways to boost your confidence, skills and sense of belonging—while having a world of fun in a beautiful outdoor playground.

Wild Cherry Nature Connection is a licensed commercial tour operator with a Parks Eco Pass.

For directions, safety and practical information, see visitor info

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/things-to-do/guided-tours/bounda-workshops-awaken-wild-side/local-alerts

Operated by

Wild Cherry Nature Connection logo. Image © Wild Cherry Nature Connection

Park info

See more visitor info

Visitor info

All the practical information you need to know about Bournda workshops to awaken your wild side.

Getting there and parking

Get driving directions

Get directions

    Contact Wild Cherry Nature Connection for directions.

    Parking

    Contact Wild Cherry Nature Connection for information on parking.

    Maps and downloads

    Accessibility

    Disability access level - medium

    Grassy areas may present some minor difficulties with access.

    Learn more

    Bournda workshops to awaken your wild side is in Bournda National Park. Here are just some of the reasons why this park is special:

    Birdwatchers haven

    Wallagoot Lake, Bournda National Park. Photo: John Spencer

    With around 200 species of birds in the area, Bournda is a birdwatcher's paradise. The estuarine wetlands at the eastern end of Wallagoot Lake provide roosting and feeding areas for a large variety of waders and waterfowl. Keep your eyes out for threatened species like the little tern, hooded plover and pied oystercatcher. Bondi Lake is the largest freshwater lake situated behind coastal dunes in the region, and is another important habitat for waterbirds.

    • Bournda Lagoon Bournda Lagoon is an ideal spot within Bournda National Park, near North Tura, where kids can swim, fish and go paddling and picnic among the paper barks.
    • Bournda workshops to awaken your wild side Activate your wild self and boost your sense of well-being on these delightful workshops with Wild Cherry Nature Connection, inspired by the natural beauty of Bournda National Park, near Tathra.
    • Canoe Bournda Lagoon Paddle along pristine Bournda Lagoon on a guided canoeing adventure in Bournda National Park. Find out about the park's waterways and see the park from a unique perspective on this family-friendly tour.
    • Kangarutha walking track Kangarutha walking track, in Bournda National Park, is a hiking route with scenic coastal views and birdwatching, picnicking and swimming opportunities along the way.
    • Sandy Creek loop track Taking in Bournda Lagoon, Sandy Creek and pockets of dry sclerophyll forest, Sandy Creek loop track is a hike in Bournda National Park on the far South Coast.

    Get active

    Kianinny Bay picnic area, Bournda National Park. Photo: John Spencer

    With so much to do, there's no excuse not to get active in Bournda. The beaches and waterways offer a range of options for watersport enthusiasts - waterskiing, boating, paddling, sail boarding, fishing, swimming and surfing. The coastal walk is perfect for hikers and those hoping to spot migrating whales. And for cyclists, the roads throughout the park are an extensive network to navigate on your bike.

    • Bournda workshops to awaken your wild side Activate your wild self and boost your sense of well-being on these delightful workshops with Wild Cherry Nature Connection, inspired by the natural beauty of Bournda National Park, near Tathra.

    Ships ahoy

    Kianinny Bay picnic area, Bournda National Park. Photo: John Spencer

    There's plenty of fascinating heritage in Bournda, dating back to the 1830s when European settlement of the district began. Today, you can still see anchor bolts at Kangarutha Point, which was established as a port with Kianinny Bay in 1859. It's also believed the existing track to the point, and parts of the coastal walk, were once used to supply ships anchored there, and transport produce and passengers. Some building remains can also be found around Games Bay, which was cleared for dairy farming by settler Mr Games.

    The land of generations

    Turingal Head, Bournda National Park. Photo: John Spencer

    Bournda has been a special place for the Dhurga and Yuin people for thousands of years, with its plentiful food supply and quarry for making tools. As you explore the park and its wildlife, it'll be no surprise that 'Bournda' means 'place of tea tree and kangaroos'.

    • Bournda bush tucker tour Walk alongside an NPWS Aboriginal Discovery Ranger on this easy stroll through Bournda National Park. Join the search for traditional bush tucker and medicine plants on this cultural tour near Bega.
    • Traditional weaving workshop: Bournda Get creative on a traditional weaving workshop in Bournda National Park, near Bega. Learn Aboriginal weaving techniques and see how these ancient skills carry a strong connection to Aboriginal culture.

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