Our Latest News

Strong interest on Next Iconic Walk

17/10/2018

The period to submit proposals for Tasmania's next world-class walking experience will be extended due to massive interest from across the State.More

Parks and Wildlife Service in tourism awards

15/10/2018

Two key Parks and Wildlife Service enterprises have been listed as finalists in this year's Tasmanian Tourism Awards.More

Tasmania's Next Iconic Walk

28/09/2018

The call is out to find Tasmania's next world-class walking experience.More

Tasmanian Trail

Tasmanian Trail Logo

The Tasmanian Trail is a long distance, multi-purpose recreational trail extending from Devonport on the northern coast of Tasmania to Dover in the south. It has a length of 480 kilometres.

The Trail is intended for use by walkers, mountain bikers and horse riders. Therefore it differs from other trails that have usually started as walking tracks and are therefore restricted in use.

The trail links up existing forestry roads and fire trails, country roads and occasionally crosses private land. Up to 90% of the Trail is on some form of made road or track.

It passes through a wide range of environments including some of the most beautiful and fascinating areas of Tasmania. Through forests and farmlands, across highland plateaus and past the buildings and bridges of some of Australia's oldest towns, the Tasmanian Trail provides a journey rich in cultural and natural heritage.

The Tasmanian Trail experience aims to reach audiences not catered for in national parks or other reserves. It often passes through small towns, allowing travellers to use as little or as much of the Trail as they like and to take advantage of more upmarket accommodation. It offers a variety of experiences for all - from the most enthusiastic long-distance traveller seeking a challenge to those interested in a shorter, more relaxing excursion.

The Tasmanian Trail Association is a non profit, state-wide, incorporated body with a specific charter to promote and manage the Trail in partnership with government and private landowners.

Full details of the Trail are available on the Tasmanian Trail web site.