Liffey Falls Photo © Scott Cresswell
7 destinations. Sorted by last update
Mount Field National Park Mount Field
Mount Field National Park is the oldest and most diverse national park in Tasmania. It is famous for its great landscapes, wildlife, rainforests, and lakes. The diversity in plants and flowers is incredible and ranges from the tallest Swamp Gums and Tree Ferns to rainforest vegetation and alpine species.
Cradle Mountain-Lake St Clair National Park Cradle Mountain
The wilderness of Tasmania's Cradle Mountain-Lake St Clair National Park is unique in Australia. The northern part is formed by Cradle Mountain and its surroundings, while the southern part encompasses Lake St Clair and its surroundings. This rugged and wild region consists of glacial lakes, ice-cold mountain streams, rainforest, pine forest, alpine heathlands, and mountain ranges.
Freycinet National Park
Located on the calm east coast of Tasmania, Australia, Freycinet National Park consists of beaches, secluded bays and mountain peaks and is home to Wineglass Bay.
Walls of Jerusalem National Park
Walls of Jerusalem National Park is a remote and rugged national park in Tasmania that is only accessible on foot and offers the ultimate wilderness hiking experience.
Hastings Caves State Reserve Newdegate Cave
Bay of Fires
Bay of Fire in Tasmania, Australia is unique and named for its orange-hued granite, the color of which is produced by a lichen.