Noosa North Shore Beachfront Campground

Noosa North Shore, Noosa Area

Indicative Rate * AU$29 to AU$37

The Noosa North Shore Beach Campground is a great destination for families, retirees and fishermen, being close to Noosa but with a wilderness feel.

Revel in the abundance of natural flora and fauna in an untouched natural bushland setting at the sprawling Noosa North Shore Beachfront Campground situated on the picturesque Teewah Beach. The kids will love the short vehicle ferry trip over the Noosa River before you get to the Campground adding to the holiday adventure.

The site is a popular location for travellers with a love of camping, fishing, surfing, bushwalking, beach walking or four wheel driving which is accessible from the "third cutting" beach access a few hundred metres north of the Campground, providing a spectacular drive up the beach which stretches from Noosa up to Double Island Point, and across to Fraser Island.

Whilst the park offers a wilderness feel, it is close enough to jump back onto the vehicle ferry to the vibrant town of Noosa, home to fabulous shops, restaurants, cafes and Noosa's famous main beach.

Note: They are not on Town Water, so please make arrangements for your own drinking water supply, the bore-water supply is only used for the toilets.

Facilities

  • Communal Shower
  • Gas
  • Laundry

Activities

  • Birdwatching
  • Camping
  • Hiking/Trekking
  • Off Road Driving
  • Swimming

Other Information

Accessibility:

Accessible facilities available. Please contact operator for specific details.

Family Friendly:

Family friendly – please refer to operator's website for services and facilities.

Our Rooms

Powered Sites

There is eight powered sites at the campground, four in a location with trees and the other four in an open area. None of these powered site are far from the amenities building.

Unpowered Sites

Unpowered sites are located throughout Open Space areas within the Campground and guests are welcome to choose their site on arrival. Sites are located within easy walking distance to the amenities and office/kiosk. Bookings are not site specific.

Find What's Nearby

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Mungallala

Mungallala, Maranoa Area
Mungallala, said to mean 'food and water' is the site of a cypress sawmill, located about half way between Mitchell and Morven where the Warrego Highway crosses the Mungallala Creek. Mungallala originated as a railway town and is a wonderful place to stop for lunch and experience the workings of an outback town.

Idalia National Park

Blackall, Blackall-Tambo Area
Free Entry
Amid the gorges and rocky formations of the Gowan Range tablelands, Idalia National Park protects extensive mulga woodlands, the Bulloo River's headwaters and threatened wildlife. Seven species of macropods, including yellow-footed rock-wallabies and endangered bridled nailtail wallabies live here.

Saddliers Waterhole and Hamburg Creek

Morven, Murweh Area
Free Entry
With a population of less than 250, Morven is thought to be named after a mountain and town of the same name in Scotland. Captain T.J. Saddlier and his wife arrived in the area in the 1860s and camped on a deep waterhole of nearby Hamburg Creek.

Charleville

Charleville, Murweh Area
Immortalised in Slim Dusty's song by the same name, Charleville is the largest town in Queensland's south west and is a hub for visitors and pastoralists alike. In the heart of 'mulga country', Charleville and surrounding pastoral properties are rich in history, flora and fauna.

Baldy Top Lookout

Quilpie, Quilpie Area
Free Entry
Located 7.4 kilometres from Quilpie on the Toompine Road rests a red rocky formation, aptly named Baldy Top Lookout. Part of the Grey Range, Baldy Top is one of the most elevated points in South West Queensland.

Yaraka

Yaraka, Longreach Area
The small township of Yaraka is situated 100 kilometres away from Isisford, nestled between Mesa Hills with the backdrop being the Yang Yang Ranges that offer unique and spectacular picture post card.The gem that Yaraka can offer to visitors is the nearby Mt Slowcombe with a tar sealed road winding its way to the top making it easily accessible even for cars.

Amby

Amby, Maranoa Area
Amby, originally called Amby Creek, became a township in 1883 and forms part of the eastern boundary of the Outback region. It can best be described as where the grain and the grazing belts meet. The Old Stage Changeover Shanty - known to the locals as Netting Hole - dates back to 1875 and is located on the northern side of town, along the Warrego Highway near Amby Downs waterhole.

Tregole National Park

Morven, Murweh Area
Free Entry
In semi-arid, south-western Queensland, Tregole National Park straddles the boundary between two of the state’s natural regions, the brigalow belt and the mulga lands. The park protects a small, almost pure stand of ooline Cadellia pentastylis, an attractive dry rainforest tree dating back to the Ice Ages.

Cheepie

Cheepie, Quilpie Area
Cheepie is the friendly 'ghost town' of the Outback. The township formed when the railway first came through in 1914 and gradually grew to have a police station, blacksmith, railway station, tent boarding houses, butcher shop, bakery and two vegetable gardens.

Bulloo River Walk

Quilpie, Quilpie Area
Free Entry
A stroll along the Bulloo River Walk is a tranquil way to appreciate the native flora and fauna of the Bulloo River Catchment. Signs, bearing information about the plant species, are located along the walk.
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Note: Information on listed products and services are provided by the operator and were correct at the time of publishing. Rates are indicative based on the minimum and maximum available prices of products and services. Please visit the operator’s website for further information. All prices quoted are in Australian dollars (AUD).