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Molloy Island, WA

Molloy Island is located at the junction of the Blackwood and Scott Rivers, in the Blackwood River Estuary, 10 minutes’ drive north of Augusta and three hours south of Perth.

You can access the island by barge, used to cross the river, and boat access is available from Molloy Island to Scott National Park.

Enjoy bushwalking, river cruises and fishing.

Caravan park accommodation is available.

Where to stay?


  • Eco Tourism
  • Remote

Popular Activities

  • Bird Watching
  • Bush Walking
  • Fishing - Beach
  • Sightseeing

About Molloy Island

  • Locality: Rural locality
  • Molloy Island Postcode: 6290
  • State: Western Australia
  • Region: Margaret River & the South West
  • Latitude: -34.26842
  • Longitude: 115.20968
  • Elevation: 17m
  • Population: 113
  • Median Income: $25688
  • Area (Sq/km): 2.856
  • Timezone: Australia/Perth

Explore The Outback

Australia has a vast remote interior, much of it largely untouched. By night, the outback is deathly quiet, with the only light provided by the stars and the moon - a perfect oportunity for stargazing. Explore the isolated heart of the country, meet and connect with Aboriginal people and experience one of the oldest living cultures in the world. Go ‘walk-about’ and immerse yourself with Australia’s endless outback horizons.

Outback Experiences

Luxe Accommodation

Enjoy a distinctly Australian luxury experience, such as the unforgettable reefs, islands, beaches and coast; rugged mountain ranges, rainforests and vast national parks; and the many vibrant food and wine regions. Take a once in a lifetime adventure and discover the sheer indulgence of experiencing the wonders of Australia in style and stay in total luxury.

Australia has wide variety of accommodation options to suit most budgets and travelling preferences. Choose from luxury lodges, boutique hotels, serviced apartments, motels, bed and breakfasts, caravan parks as well as youth and backpacker hostels.


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The Glasshouse Mountains in the hinterland of Queensland’s Sunshine Coast are actually the cores of 20 million year old volcanoes. The sides of the volcanoes have eroded away leaving only the hardened rock spiremountain cores we see today. Learn more about this awe-inspiring landscape.

Glasshouse Mountains