Eyre Peninsula and Nullarbor

The Eyre Peninsula offers great seaside holidays without the seaside crowds. With more than 2,000 kilometres of coastline, there are enough beaches for everyone. Add to this charming seaside accommodation and mouth-watering local seafood, there's no shortage of creature comforts.

The region is also home to national parks, ancient caves, the Great Australian Bight - where whale watching is a favourite past-time - and the Nullarbor.       

Lake Gairdner, Eyre Peninsula Lake Gairdner, Eyre Peninsula

The Eyre Peninsula is the place to go for unforgettable sea adventures, like swimming with sea lions or shark cage diving. The coastline’s sheltered coves and bays make for secluded beaches and are perfect for a spot of fishing.

Getting There

Regional Express and QantasLink fly daily between Adelaide and Port Lincoln and Whyalla. Regional Express also flies to Ceduna.

Download a copy of the Eyre Peninsula map.


The Eyre Peninsula has more than 2000 kilometres of coast featuring superb beaches which they're famous for surfing, sailing, diving and fishing. At Head of Bight, visitors are perfectly positioned to see southern right whales (May to October).

Head west to the Nullarbor – the vast, treeless plain that has fascinated those with an explorer’s spirit.

Our picks for the top attractions on the Eyre Peninsula.

Food and Wine

The Eyre Peninsula is Australia’s seafood frontier, where fresh King George whiting, Coffin Bay oysters, bluefin tuna, southern calamari and prawns are often seen on menus, complemented by superb wines and other fresh local produce.

Our picks for the top dining experiences on Eyre Peninsula.

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