Camping St Helens One Night Stand

Campground St Helens Point Conservation Area, located south of the small North East Coast of Tasmania township of St Helens and is popular for surfing, boating, kayaking, swimming and fishing. There is a good number of campsites located on the eastern foreshore between the basin and beach, and camping is only permitted at the designated camping area at Diana’s Basin and not at St Helen’s point itself. Access to St Helens Point campground is by signposted access off the A3 highway, 4 kilometres north of the township of Beaumaris and 9 kilometres south of St Helens. After that, drive half a kilometre to an access track on the left that will lead you to the campsites. Travel a further distance of app. 1 kilometre you will find more shaded camping locations which are suitable for campervans, motorhomes, camper trailers and caravans. St Helens is the largest town on the northeast coast of Tasmania and has a permanent population of fewer than 2000 inhabitants. St Helens is located on Georges Bay, off the Tasman Highway, app. 160 km east of the city of the Northern Tasmania city of Launceston. St Helens is part of the Break O’Day Council; a council that includes the surrounding town of Binalong Bay. The St Helens Point Conservation Area features extensive sand dunes and is popular for a range of water activities including surfing, fishing, beachcombing, boating and birdwatching. The sand dunes and ocean beach of St Helens Point are a short drive of app. 15 kilometres from the township of St Helens and there are several good walks at St Helens Point, and somewhere dune buggies are permitted (Peron Dunes). Various walks take you past outcrops of rocks and offer beautiful views of the fishing harbour and sweeping beaches. THere are toilets at St Helens Point, and the area is wheelchair accessible. Binalong Bay is a small, popular holiday resort town well known for its rock and beach fishing and close to St Helens Point campsite. See also: Camping Dora PointCamping Humbug Point: Camping Bay Of Fires : Camping One Night Stand

Free camping Humbug Point Nature Reserve, Georges Bay St Helens Tasmania is a large camping area with water access and accessible off Binalong Bay Road, north of the small fishing and tourist town of St Helens. This is a very popular area for bushwalking bird watching and a range of watersports and activities including fishing. Dogs are OK on leads and when kept under control at all times. A ranger patrols the area – there are no facilities at the Humbug Point Nature Reserve. To access Humbug Point camping area, if travelling from St Helens take Binalong Bay Road and travel for a distance of app. 7 kilometres, before turning right into the Humbug Point Nature Reserve. Travel a further 800 metres, then turn right at a fork in the road where you will find the large Humbug Point camping area, that offers excellent shade and is suitable for campervans, motorhomes, camper trailers and caravans. St Helens is the largest town on the northeast coast of Tasmania. St Helens is located on Georges Bay and accessed off the Tasman Highway, some. 160 km east of Tasmania’s second largest city, Launceston. St Helens is part of the Break O’Day Council; a council that includes the surrounding town of Binalong Bay. At Humbug Point Nature Reserve camping area there is plenty of space for big rigs and also an area to launch your boat. Without question, this is one of Tasmania’s best campsites and features excellent fishing in Georges Bay. Campers are reminded it is necessary to carry your own water and firewood. To access Humbug Point campground, turn right off Binalong Bay Rd at the sign to Moulting Bay, which is app. 7 km north of St Helens. The camping area is on an access track to the right, app. 1 km from the turn-off. See also: Camping St Helens Point : Camping Dora Point : Camping Bay Of Fires : Camping Swimcart Beach: Camping Sloop Reef: Camping Jeanneret Beach; Camping Grants Lagoon; Camping Moulting Bay: Camping Policemans Point: