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Little Dip Conservation Park

Little Dip Conservation Park

The Little Dip Conservation Park has a mixture of saltwater and fresh water environments with an extraordinarily rich diversity of vegetation and landforms.

The Little Dip Conservation Park is wedged between the Southern Ocean and a network of wetlands and lakes and is located just south of Robe. The shoreline consists of surfing beaches and limestone headlands.

Little Dip Conservation Park Map, 4×4, Camping & Fishing , Robe SA

A four wheel drive vehicle is recommended to fully explore the dune system and coastal strip of the park, although major locations of the park are accessible to conventional vehicles.

The Little Dip Conservation Park conserves a large number of small lakes. Each lake has its own characteristics, ranging from marshy, open and shallow to very salty to very deep. The beautiful coastline consists of large number of sand dunes. A large number of shellfish remains can be seen in the park, these are believed to have been left by Aboriginal people who settled here thousands of years ago.

The Little Dip Conservation Park was declared as Conservation Park in 1975 under the National Park and Wildlife Act of 1972. The main purpose of the park is to conserve vegetation and chain of small lakes, and to provide habitat for various endangered species of birds.

The Park is 341 kilometres south east of Adelaide and open 24 hours a day, 7 days a week. The lakes are a heaven for birdwatchers. The beaches also provide a good opportunity for surf fishing. The park also has four camping grounds with basic facilities.

Address
Nora Creina Road
Robe, South Australia

Operating Hours
24 hours

Phone
(08) 8735 1177

Ticket Prices / Admission
Camping fees apply.

2 Comments

Click Here to Ask Your Question

    • G’day Lauren,

      No, there are no BBQ’s located the campsites.

      Here is some further info from SA Gov:
      “Wood fires and solid fuel fires are prohibited between 22 November 2016 to 30 April 2017.
      Ocean beach foreshores: wood fires or solid fuel fires are permitted between high water mark and low water mark other than on days of total fire ban.
      You must bring your own firewood, as the collection of firewood within National Parks is prohibited.
      Gas fires are permitted through the year, other than on days of total fire ban.”

      Hope this helps!

      Cheers,
      Jess

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