Let's Go Surfing lessons at Byron Bay

Arakwal National Park

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Make the most of your visit to the renowned surf haven of Byron Bay by learning how to ride the waves with Let's Go Surfing.

Contact Let's Go Surfing for lesson times.
Easy. An average level of fitness is required
Contact Let's Go Surfing for pricing.
Bookings required. Book online or email or call Let's Go Surfing on 02 6680 9443. Bookings for private lessons, children and families are available on request.
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With kilometres of pristine beaches, multiple surf breaks and ideal surf conditions, Arakwal National Park is the perfect place to find your inner balance on waves. The friendly instructors at Let's Go Surfing have lessons to suit your needs, whether you’re a beginner who’s happy to head out with a small group, or an experienced surfer who wants a private one-on-one session. 

Families are welcome, and it all happens with walking distance of most Byron Bay accommodation. Don't miss your chance to learn to surf at one of Australia’s greatest surf beaches.

Let's Go Surfing 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

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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/lets-go-surfing-lessons-at-byron-bay/local-alerts

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Lets Go Surfing Logo. Photo: © Lets Go Surfing

Park info

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Visitor info

All the practical information you need to know about Let's Go Surfing lessons at Byron Bay.

Getting there and parking

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    Contact Let's Go Surfing for directions.


    Contact Let's Go Surfing for information on parking.

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    Disability access level - medium

    Private, accessible surf classes available. Contact Let's Go Surfing for further details, including access to a beach wheelchair.

    Learn more

    Let's Go Surfing lessons at Byron Bay is in Arakwal National Park. Here are just some of the reasons why this park is special:

    Animals on the move

    Vegetation of Arakwal National Park. Photo: N Graham

    Arakwal may be small from the outside, but its borders hold some important habitat for threatened plant species like the creatively-named stinking crypotocarya, and dark greenhood. Keen nature enthusiasts will find much of interest; bring the magnifying glass, but be careful not to damage what you see. The reserve is also a temporary home to a range of nomadic and migratory animals, which means it's never quite the same in any given season. During autumn and winter, for example, the growing, flowering and fruiting season attracts birds, flying foxes and micro bats. Then there are the humpback whales, drifting past out to sea as they cycle annually between Queensland and the freezing waters of the Antarctic.

    This is Aboriginal land

     View of Arakwal National Park. Photo: N Graham

    The reserve falls within the custodial boundaries of Bundjalung nation, with prime importance for the local Arakwal People who lend their name to the national park. The Bundjalung of Byron Bay (Arakwal) Peoples' connection to the reserve was recognised in 2001, with the signing of an Indigenous Land Use Agreement between the Bundjalung of Byron Bay (Arakwal) People and the NSW State Government.

    Plants and animals protected in this park


    • 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.

    • Superb fairy wren. Photo: Rosie Nicolai

      Superb fairy wren (Malurus cyaneus)

      The striking blue and black plumage of the adult male superb fairy wren makes for colourful bird watching across south-eastern Australia. The sociable superb fairy wrens, or blue wrens, are Australian birds living in groups consisting of a dominant male, mouse-brown female ‘jenny wrens’ and several tawny-brown juveniles.

    Environments in this park

    Education resources (1)