Things to do
Located on top of the gorge, the Isla Gorge camping area is close to natural cliff faces with sheer drops. One slip could be fatal—serious injury or death may result from walking near the edge. Children need to be supervised closely.
Camping permits are required and fees apply.
- Find out more about camping in Isla Gorge National Park.
- Book online or learn about our camping booking options.
Note, onsite self-registration is no longer available.
A range of holiday accommodation is available in and around the nearby towns of Taroom, Theodore and Miles. For more information see the Tourism information links.
Isla Gorge track
Distance: 800m return
Time: allow 25 minutes
A short walk following a spur to a natural lookout overlooking Gorge Creek and Devils Nest. This walk begins at the end of the carpark. Walkers must be prepared to clamber over rocky outcrops before reaching the end of the track. Moderate fitness level with bushwalking experience and ankle-supporting footwear recommended.
There are no designated walking tracks down into and within the gorge. Loose, crumbly rock makes the descent dangerous. Only well-equipped, experienced walkers should enter this part of the park. To safely explore the park, away from the day-use areas, you will need to use the Ghinghinda 1:100,000 topographic map.
DANGER: Unfenced cliff edges. One slip could be fatal—serious injury or death may result from walking near the edge. Keep to the track. Supervise children closely.
Picnic and day-use areas
Only 1.3km from the highway, the picnic and camping area overlook Isla Gorge. The picnic area has composting toilets, a wood barbecue, picnic shelter, water tank (treat water before drinking). Sit and relax while being mesmerised by the view.
Many types of birds live in the park, providing the perfect opportunity for birdwatching. See wedge-tailed eagles and peregrine falcons souring above the gorge. Honeyeaters splurge on wattle, eucalypt, boronia and grevillea flowers from mid-winter to summer.
Whiptail wallabies and grey kangaroos can be seen within the gorge. The Herbert's rock-wallaby also lives in the park, but is rarely seen.