A pristine white beach and clear blue ocean, Mount William National Park
Mount William National Park

Mount William National Park

Pristine sandy beaches and turquoise waters.

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Alerts for Mount William National Park

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Fire ban: Campfire restrictions 2022 - 2023
Applies from 20/12/2022

​​​​​​​​​​​​​​Campfire restrictions are in place for this site.  This means you will not be able to use campfires, pot fires and other solid fuel stoves. Gas stoves and gas barbecues are still permitted.

Unattended or poorly constructed campfires can escape and become bushfires. Campfire restrictions ensure everyone has a safe and enjoyable camping experience.

For more information see our Campfire restrictions news page, the Campfire safety and restrictions webpage, or view the State Fire Restrictions map for 2022-2023.​

 Campfire restrictions 2022 - 2023 (PDF 2Mb)

Last reviewed 15/12/2022 10:04 AM


Mount William National Park is a pristine paradise tucked away on the far North-East Coast of Tasmania, at the northern end of the Bay of Fires. This windswept coastline features rocky outcrops marked with bright orange lichen and seemingly endless stretches of powder-white sand that squeaks beneath your feet – all set against a backdrop of crystal-clear turquoise water.

Mount William National Park is peaceful and relaxed, perfect for walking, fishing, swimming or kicking back at your beachside campsite doing nothing at all.

The Park’s namesake, wukalina/Mount William, sits at 216m above sea level. From the summit, enjoy panoramic views of the coast and, on a clear day, all the way to the Furneaux Islands in Bass Strait.

Mount William National Park is home to an abundance of Tasmania’s marsupials and, as you explore, you can spot kangaroos, wombats, wallabies and echidnas. The coastal birdlife is just as varied, with over 100 species, ranging from tiny honeyeaters, wrens and robins, to terns, gannets, albatrosses and oystercatchers.

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​Situated on the spectacular North-East Coast, Mount William National Park offers visitors a varied range of beautiful walks, quiet stretches of sand, and the opportunity to view some of Tasmania’s unique wildlife. As one of the State’s more remote national parks, this is an ideal place to enjoy some solitude and relaxation.

The coastal waters are perfect for swimming, boating, or exploring with a snorkel or scuba equipment. Dive below to admire some of the colourful marine habitats off Georges Rocks and Eddystone Point, before finding your own private spot to unwind on the beach. To try your hand at fishing, head to Ansons Bay or Musselroe Bay and see if you can catch your dinner.

For keen walkers, the options range from a leisurely stroll along one of the many beaches to longer journeys through a diverse range of habitats. Cobler Rocks is a gentle two-hour return walk which transitions from flat fire trails to beach walking. Forester kangaroos are a common sight in the banksia-filled heathland where you’ll begin the walk, and further on you’ll be rewarded with expansive views of the coastline. 

wukalina/Mount William itself is another walk that’s worth your time: 90 minutes return on a well-defined track, shaded by black gums, banksias and she-oaks. The highest point in the Park is just 216 m, but in clear weather you can look out to some of the Bass Strait Islands and reflect on the area’s rich Aboriginal history. Keep an eye out for wedge-tailed eagles soaring above. 

Make sure you bring your camera. From granite boulders covered with distinctive orange lichen to colourful fields of wildflowers, this is a place full of photo opportunities, and you’ll want to capture every single one. 

The large population of grazing marsupials around wukalina/Mount William has led to large lawn-like areas, and camping is permitted at a number of these sites throughout the P​ark.

Experiences in Mount William National Park

Red rockpools at the Bay of Fires Conservation Area

East coast

East Coast discovery ranger program

Discovery rangers will be covering a lot of ground this summer, running talks, walks and answering on-the-spot visitor questions from Mount William National Park down to St Helens. Catch up with our rangers on your favourite beach or track.

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Fishing on the rocks at Friendly Beaches, Freycinet National Park



Tasmania has a wealth of excellent inland and ocean fishing locations where you can cast your line.

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  • Mount William camping

Enjoy beachfront camping beneath a canopy of trees at Mount William National Park.

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Mount William camping

News and Events

What's happening in Mount William National Park


Campfire restrictions in place for 2022 - 2023

Campfire restrictions will come into place for high-risk campgrounds from December 20, 2022. Plan ahead and check if your summer campgrounds are affected.

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