Map courtesy: Parks and wildlife Service 2011, Tasman National Parks and reserves management Plan, Department of Primary Industry, Parks, Water and Environment, Hobart.


Tasman National Park is situated on the rugged Tasman Peninsula and famous for its towering cliffs and dramatic coastline, not to mention its connection to nearby Port Arthur Historic Site.

Among the crowd that’s drawn to the park are campers, surfers, climbers, fishermen, nomads, dreamers and explorers

Spectacular views are showcased in the parks many bush-walks and even the shortest walks can lead to sheer drops, thumping oceans, white streaks of sand, chasms  and waterfalls. Most locations are entirely accessible by car.

Tasman National Park boasts a  rich and diverse wildlife including penguins, dolphins and migrating whales.  The park is internationally renowned for its unusual birdlife, wandering albatross, endangered wedge-tailed eagles and sea eagles reside here. 

Some of the park’s most impressive rock formations are found in Eaglehawk Neck, including Tasman Arch and The Blowhole, two of Tasmania’s most visited attractions, as well as Tessellated Pavement and Waterfall Bay. 

The natural delights of the peninsula continue with Remarkable Caves, stunning beaches like Shipstern Bluff, Crescent Bay and Roaring Beach and the Tasman’s famous Three Capes Walk.

Incredible dolerite columns and cliffs attract skilled climbers and abseilers, as does Mount Brown. 

Pirates Bay, Fortescue Bay, Port Arthur and the Tasman Sea are particularly popular boating destinations renowned for their good fishing. 

The Three Capes expierience is an independent multi-day walking experience that journeys 46k-km across diverse landscapes. Highlights include exhilarating clifftop outlooks on Cape Pillar, Cape Huay and stunning views to Cape Raoul.

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