Lower Glenelg National Park
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The Glenelg River is the central feature of the Lower Glenelg National Park. Along the last part of its winding 400 kilometre path to the sea the river has carved a spectacular gorge up to 50 metres deep through limestone. River erosion and the action of rainwater have created a remarkable cave.
There are great places for fishing, canoeing, camping and picnicking along the Glenelg River.
Explore Lower Glenelg and Discovery Bay on the 250 kilometre Great South West Walk, linking Portland and Nelson via the river and coast. Another highlight is the Princess Margaret Rose Cave, where you can join a guided tour of amazing limestone formations.
How to get there
Lower Glenelg National Park is in south-west Victoria adjoining the South Australian border, about 420kms from Melbourne and 490kms from Adelaide. The major access roads are the Portland - Nelson Road for south of the river or Wanwin Road for north of the river.
Aboriginal Traditional Owners
Parks Victoria acknowledges the Aboriginal Traditional Owners of Victoria - including its parks and reserves. Through their cultural traditions, Aboriginal people maintain their connection to their ancestral lands and waters. Further information is available from Aboriginal Affairs Victoria AAV and Native Title Services Victoria
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Popular things to do
Wildlife watching Native animals, though sometimes difficult to find, include Eastern Grey kangaroos, Rednecked wallabies, Brush-tail possums, koalas and echidnas. In the…
Walking The park is criss-crossed by fire trails, which offer short scenic bush walks. The Great South West Walk also passes…
Camping Stay in a cabin, pitch a tent, bring a caravan and stay in the grounds at the Princess Margaret Rose…