Elevate your camping experience in style, seek zen or covet adventures in the wild, discover vast open spaces, rolling rivers, and towering unwind, exhale and soak in unforgettable views across New South Wales.
The safari tents of Holiday Haven comfortably marry wilderness and comfort, leaving you to enjoy the wilderness in luxury on Lake Conjola in the Shoalhaven region.
Wake to the laugh of kookaburras and the rustle of grazing kangaroos, unzip the windows for a breeze then relax with a hot cuppa on the deck, overlooking the lake.
This aquatic paradise is your base for the day, where refreshing dips, stand-up paddleboarding or pedal boating with Walking on Water can quench any water-based craving.
Back on land, trace the nearby Burrawang Track from Conjola Beach to Buckleys Point for a fill of landscapes through wetlands, rainforest and rugged coast.
Be transported back to the 1970s at this Port Stephens holiday park with a stay in a retro Airstream.
Kitted out like a luxe hotel room, you’ll enjoy a stylish bathroom, comfy double bed for snuggling and a deck with an outdoor kitchen for barbecues on balmy nights.
Post-dinner catch a captivating Soldiers Point sunset and the aptly named Sunset Beach.
When the new day approaches, spend it dipping in a few of the 26 beaches and bays of Port Stephens, perfect for languid days by the sea and whale watching in winter via Moonshadow TQC Cruises.
Boasting absolute ocean frontage and calling Murramarang National Park home, this South Durras holiday park strikes the perfect balance between creature comforts and wild nature.
There’s a poolside bar, onsite bistro, and luxe accommodation, such as the beachfront villa with a claw-foot bath on the deck and chic safari tents that come with four-poster beds.
Kangaroos are regularly seen lazing and grazing about the park and beach, whose waves will lull you to sleep at night.
Lace up your boots and tackle the new 34-kilometre Murramarang South Coast Walk that traces the dramatic coast between Ulladulla and Batemans Bay, through spotted gum forest, to secluded bays and coves, and significant Aboriginal sites.
This breathtaking mountainous landscape in the Tweed is a prime setting to exhale.
Cloaked within a lush green rainforest and bordered by Korrumbyn Creek, Mount Warning Rainforest Park sits at the foot of hulking Wollumbin (Mount Warning), a World Heritage-listed extinct volcano.
Join a yoga class, go fishing, try to spot an elusive platypus or venture to quaint towns of the undulating Tweed Valley.
Stay in an eco-cottage or riverside cabin, and spend evenings around a campfire, under a blanket of uninterrupted stars.
Discover a treasure trove of family activities within the park or explore the crystal-clear waters with free kayaks and paddleboards available.
Soak up the splash park, mini golf, swimming pool, jumping pillow and a waterslide aptly named the Wooli Wedgie or test your strength on the ninja course.
Sitting on a bend on the legendary Murray River, this welcoming park heroes the unrivalled Australian landscape: khaki-hued waters and sandy banks lined with mighty river red gums under an immense country sky.
The park’s landscape (all 25 acres of it) reflects that of a 19th-century pioneer town, complete with an original 1850s homestead.
It boasts two jumping pillows, a playground, giant chess, swimming pool, kiosk, a boat ramp and houseboat marina.
Those seeking a taste of authentic rural life should make the trip to this bushland-hugged, riverfront Deniliquin park.
If time is on your side, time your visit with the town’s famous Deni Ute Muster, a two-day festival of country and rock music, wood chopping, rock climbing, helicopter rides and more.
Muster aside, devise adventure in mountain biking, river water sports, golfing or relax by the river and enjoy the birdlife the region is home to some 100 bird species.