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AustraliaSouth Australia (292) → Adelaide | Adelaide Hills Council | City of Onkaparinga
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Map of bushwalks in South Australia
List of bushwalks in South Australia
Found 293 walks
1 2 3 4 5 6 ... 10 Next
Stringy­bark Loop Walk
880 m circuit
10 min to 15 min
Stringy­bark Loop Walk
880 m
Circuit

Walk
10 min to 15 min

Starting from the car park near the Park Headquarters off Tapanappa Road, Deep Creek National Park, this walk takes you on a circuit through a remnant stringybark forest via the Stringy­bark Loop Walk. Deep Creek National Park protects the largest portion of remaining native vegetation on the Fleurieu Peninsula, providing habitat for a diverse range of native wildlife, including west­ern grey kan­ga­roos, short-beaked echid­nas and over 100 bird species. This gentle, family-friendly walk winds through a magnificent old-growth stringy­bark forest that forms a shady canopy above del­i­cate fungi, ferns and yakkas, with interpretive signs detailing the local envi­ron­ment and vegetation. The rem­nant stringy­barks pro­vide nest­ing hol­lows for a vari­ety of birds, such as yel­low-tailed black cock­a­toos and sulphur-crested cockatoos, and walkers may even spot an echidna along the way. The walk begins near the Stringy­bark Camp­ground, which is suitable for tents, car­a­vans, camper vans and camper trailers and has toilets, hot showers, picnic tables and fire pits. This loop consists of narrow, gently undulating walking trails, with uneven natural surfaces, suitable for most fitness levels. Let us begin by acknowledging the Traditional Custodians of the land on which we travel today, and pay our respects to their Elders past and present.

Highlights
Birdwatching

Environment
Natural

Transport options
To start
Car


The Bluff Summit Walk
920 m circuit
30 min to 45 min
Yangie Bay Lookout
950 m return
15 min to 20 min
Para Wirra Lake Discovery Loop
1.1 km circuit
15 min to 30 min
Cape Donington to September Beach
1.1 km oneway
15 min to 30 min
Cape Donington to September Beach
1.1 km
Oneway

Walk
15 min to 30 min

Starting from the Cape Donington Lighthouse at the end of Donington Road, Lincoln National Park, this walk takes you to September Beach. Lincoln National Park is a rugged peninsula that boasts some of the most scenic coastlines in South Australia, with granite headlands, sheltered bays, sandy beaches and offshore islands, featuring an exten­sive net­work of walk­ing trails that pass through native scrub and wood­land, across beach­es and along clifftops where visitors may spot sea-eagles, dolphins or whales. The park encompasses the vast Sleaford-Wanna sand dune system and the beautiful Memory Cove Wilderness Protection Area, protecting important coastal vegetation of the Eyre Peninsula and providing habitat for rare fauna such as heath goannas, western whipbirds and the bush stone-curlew. This relatively short and easy walk is ideal for families, meandering through coastal heath and across sandy beaches along the coastline between Cape Donington and September Beach, offering excellent views of Donington Island, which is home to Australian sea lions and long-nosed fur seals. Western grey kangaroos, emus and goannas can often be spotted near the Cape Donington Lighthouse, a 32 metres high hexagonal tower built in 1905. Both Donington Beach and September Beach have safe, sheltered waters that are ideal for swimming. The walk ends at the September Beach Campground, which is suitable for tents, car­a­vans, camper vans and camper trailers and has toilets and fire pits. This walk consists of narrow, gently undulating walking trails, with uneven natural surfaces, sandy surfaces and steps, suitable for most fitness levels, and can be done in either direction. Let us begin by acknowledging the Traditional Custodians of the land on which we travel today, and pay our respects to their Elders past and present.

Highlights
Birdwatching
Swim
Views

Environment
Natural

Transport options
To start
Car

From end
Car


Gawler Ranges Organ Pipes
1.1 km return
30 min to 45 min
West Cape Headland
1.2 km circuit
15 min to 30 min
West Cape Headland
1.2 km
Circuit

Walk
15 min to 30 min

Starting from the West Cape Day Visitor Area at the end of West Cape Road, Dhilba Guuranda-Innes National Park, this walk takes you on a circuit around the headland of West Cape via the West Cape Headland Hike. Dhilba Guuranda-Innes National Park is a remote coastal wilderness on the tip of the Yorke Peninsula, with a backdrop of rugged cliffs and sandy beaches, offering excellent opportunities for camping, bushwalking, birdwatching, fishing, surfing and discovering maritime history. This short hike winds through delicate coastal vegetation around the headland of West Cape, taking in spectacular views over Pondalowie Bay, the Southern Spencer Gulf Marine Park and its picturesque islands. The trail passes a 360° scenic lookout before passing the West Cape Lighthouse, a unique stainless steel lighthouse built in 1980, standing about 70 metres above sea level. The West Cape Day Visitor Area has picnic shelters, tables, toilets and a boardwalk to the beach. The walk begins near the Pondalowie Bay Campground, which is suitable for tents, car­a­vans, camper vans and camper trailers and has toilets. This loop consists of narrow walking trails, with uneven natural surfaces and steps, suitable for average fitness levels. Let us begin by acknowledging the Traditional Custodians of the land on which we travel today, and pay our respects to their Elders past and present.

Highlights
Views

Environment
Natural

Transport options
To start
Car


Jack Point Pelican Observatory
1.2 km return
15 min to 30 min
Cragg's Hut Walking Trail
1.3 km circuit
30 min to 45 min
Cragg's Hut Walking Trail
1.3 km
Circuit

Walk
30 min to 45 min

Run
10 min to 15 min

Starting from the Cragg's Hut car park off Mallee Drive, Murray River National Park, this walk takes you on a circuit past the ruins of Cragg's Hut via the Cragg's Hut Walking Trail. This short and easy loop takes walkers past the ruins of Cragg's Hut in the Katarapko section of Murray River National Park, providing an insight into the area's European history. Built from the limestone quarried nearby, the hut was the home of the Crai­gie family in the mid-1800s. In the early 1930s, the Bland and Bennet families settled in the area, and the remnants of the Blands' home can also be seen along the trail. After passing the his­toric remains of the homes of the Crai­gies and the Blands, the trail passes the grave of Mar­garet Craigie before reaching a look­out with views over the land that once supported these fam­i­lies. There are several interpretive signs along the trail detailing the lives and struggles of these European settlers who once worked the land here. There's also a boat ramp located near the car park, which provides the opportunity for canoeing or kayaking. This loop consists of narrow, gently undulating walking trails with uneven natural surfaces and compacted natural surfaces and is suitable for most fitness levels. Let us begin by acknowledging the Traditional Custodians of the land on which we travel today, and pay our respects to their Elders past and present.

Highlights
Birdwatching
Fishing
Heritage
Paddle
Ruins
Views

Environment
Natural

Transport options
To start
Car


Mulurus Hike
1.3 km circuit
20 min to 30 min
Mulurus Hike
1.3 km
Circuit

Walk
20 min to 30 min

Run
8 min to 15 min

Starting from the car park on Woodgate Hill Road, Kyeema, this walk takes you on a circuit around Kyeema Con­ser­va­tion Park via the Mulurus Hike. Locat­ed on the Fleurieu Penin­su­la, Kyeema Con­ser­va­tion Park covers over 347 hectares of dense native vegetation, with an over­storey of main­ly messmate stringybark, with some pink gum and cup gum, towering over a thick and diverse understorey. The park provides habi­tat for ani­mals such as south­ern brown bandi­coots, swamp rats, echidnas and west­ern grey kan­ga­roos, and is a haven for bird­watch­ers, home to over 80 bird species, includ­ing White's thrush, beautiful firetail and the chest­nut-rumped heath­wren. The area was once mined for alluvial gold for several years, but was abandoned in 1890 due to low yield. A few years later, some of the land was cleared for pine plantations before being used as a labour prison reserve and a campground. Following the Ash Wednesday bushfires in 1983, the Friends of Kyeema Conservation Park started to revegetate cleared areas of the park. This short, relatively easy loop walk winds through cup gum wood­land, providing walkers with the opportunity to spot some of the park's diverse birdlife along the way, as well as enjoy stunning displays of wild­flow­ers in spring. This loop consists of narrow, gently undulating walking trails and fire tracks, with uneven natural surfaces and compacted natural surfaces, suitable for average fitness levels. Let us begin by acknowledging the Traditional Custodians of the land on which we travel today, and pay our respects to their Elders past and present.

Highlights
Birdwatching

Environment
Natural

Transport options
To start
Car




Found 293 walks
1 2 3 4 5 6 ... 10 Next