Aussie Beaches - everyone should visit at least one in their lifetime!
Beaches of Victoria
- Australian Beaches -
Beaches of Victoria
are also located inland as well as sharing some Beaches with the New South Wales Border
Victoria's coastline exceeds 1800 kms and includes the waters of the
Southern Ocean and Bass Strait. It includes the wilderness coast and
the remote beaches of the state's far east as well as lakes and inlets
of Gippsland, wild and untamed bushland of Wilsons Promontory, and not
to forget the extensive wildlife of Phillip Island.
Victoria is home to some of the country's best surfing breaks, in particulary the Bells Beach Region.
Port Phillip is great for sailing and windsurfing
There are abundant dive sites that offer the perfect spot for exploration of the coast's rich and varied marine life.
Gippsland coast offers great areas for fishing.
From Southern right whales at Warrnambool to swimming with
dolphins in Port Phillip or watch the world famous Little Penguin Parade
at Phillip Island.
Melbourne - Capital of Victoria was created on the shores of
Port Phillip, which is 35 times as large as Sydney Harbour and this bay
is a hive of activity for both people and marine life. It is home to
over 500 species of fish as well as being home to Bottlenose Dolphins
and Fur Seals.
Directions are to be used as a guide only, and represent the distance between two points, with the focal point being
MELBOURNE GPO - (General Post Office) - 350 Bourke Street MELBOURNE VIC 3000
Directions have been provided by using the below Compass.
All distances are shown in kilometres as this is what is used in Australia - 1km = 0.6214 miles
should not be used to assume driving times as these distances do not
take into account access roads nor current speed limits, but are purely
to show a straight line between the two locations as an assistance to
planning your next visit.
Beaches of Victoria also provides an additional location for each beach, of which even
though may not be the closet location, it is always a location that is shown on a