21 Night tasmania round island camping itinerary

It's not enough time, but 21-days seem a popular amount of time that people plan to complete their Tassie camping adventure. This itinerary is designed for you to start from Devonport, and assumes you have crossed Bass Strait on the Spirit of Tasmania. However, it really doesn't matter, you can start anywhere and simply follow the itinerary. We've tried to provide as many alternatives as possible, and we encourage you check each listing carefully to check if bookings are required, whether pets are allowed and importantly whether the campsite will be busy when you plan to visit. See also: 7 Night Camping Tasmania - 14 Night Camping Tasmania

  1. Narawntapu National Park
  2. Peggs Beach Campground or Black River Camping
     See Video Camping Peggs Beach
  3. Montagu Park Campground
    See Video Montagu Park Camping
  4. Marrawah Campground (Green Point)
    See Video Marrawah Campground
  5. Trial Harbour Campground (Waratah Campground if you have time). Video Trial Harbour Campground
  6. Macquarie Heads Campground (Lake Burbury Campground near Queenstown if you have time)
    Video Macquarie Heads Camping
  7. Lake St Clair Camping (Central Highlands as an alternative)
  8. Lake Meadowbank
     Video Lake Meadowbank Campground
  9. Arve River Campground If you have time, keep heading South and visit Cockle Creek campground.
  10. Bruny Island Camping or Camping South Bruny
  11. Lime Bay Campground or Fortescue Bay Campground
  12. Mayfield Beach Campground
     Video Mayfield Beach Camping
  13. River Rocks Campground or Friendly Beaches Camping
    Video Friendly Beaches Camping
  14. Shelly Point Camping
  15. Bay Of Fires Camping
     Video Camping Grants Lagoon
  16. Mt William National Park Camping
  17. Waterhouse Conservation Area
  18. Bridport Caravan Park
  19. Lilydale Campground
  20. Camping Devonport

Port Arthur is a village and historic site in southern Tasmania, Australia and located on the spectacular Tasman Peninsula. Port Arthur was a 19th-century penal settlement and is now an open-air museum. Port Arthur is a popular tourist attraction. Ruins at Port Arthur include the huge penitentiary and the remaining shell of the Convict Church, which was built by inmates. Solitary confinement cells in the Separate Prison building were used to inflict mental punishment in place of physical beatings.