Sites (Seasonally) & Selected Cabins
In and around Robe Holiday & Caravan Park
Awe-inspiring coastal scenery awaits at Beachport Conservation Park. The 710-hectare park protects sand dunes, saltwater lagoons, white sandy beaches and weathered limestone cliffs.
Often referred to as Australia’s “other red centre”. While the region spans only 20 kilometres, it is home to more than 24 cellar doors that are close together, providing the perfect opportunity to compare reds without having to travel far.
Come and see why Naracoorte Caves National Park has a spot on the World Heritage List. A glorious display of stalagmites and stalactites as you crawl, slide and squeeze through tight tunnels and chambers in the tourist caves.
If you are looking for a special four-wheel driving experience, then look no further than the Limestone Coast. Robe has one of the few beaches that can be driven on in Australia and our coastal parks are among the most weathered in Australia. Here you will find eroded limestone cliffs, sand dunes, bird life of international significance, and outstanding surf fishing with a wide range of catches. Beachport Conservation Park
Take a 4WD track past Two Lakes in the northern section of the Park, or to Woolley Point in the northeastern section of the park with fantastic views of Lake George.
Little Dip Conservation Park
Little Dip Conservation Park offers coastal flora and fauna at its best and has a rich heritage and history to be explored. Drive from the Park’s southern boundary to its northern boundary along Erringtons Hole Track. Take the Bishops Pate track for a diversion to Lake Robe.
Long Beach Robe
Have a picnic right on the beach!
The Mount Benson Wine Region know as ‘terra rossa by the sea’ is just 15 minutes from Robe. Acclaimed for its cool climate wines, the region specializes in both reds and whites.
With numerous cellar doors why not stop for a visit & explore our local wineries.
Discover more about the incredible geology responsible for the spectacular sights that make the Limestone Coast and learn how it came to be known as the ‘shipwreck coast’.
Mount Gambier is famous for its Blue Lake, which changes colour dramatically each year. The Blue Lake occupies one of the craters of the extinct volcano, after which the city has been named.