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Mon Repos Conservation Park

Sunset over the beach at Mon Repos Conservation Park. Photo: Matt Raimondo.Sunset over the beach at Mon Repos Conservation Park. Photo: Matt Raimondo.

Exciting news!
More park information is available in our trial Mon Repos Conservation Park page.

Facilities and activities


On the Woongarra coast, 14km east of Bundaberg.

What's special

Mon Repos Conservation Park is a quiet coastal oasis close to the city of Bundaberg. Here visitors can enjoy the walking and cycling tracks and explore the coastal environment.

For turtle conservation, Mon Repos is a globally-significant site that supports the largest concentration of nesting marine turtles on the eastern Australian mainland; and the most significant loggerhead turtle nesting population in the South Pacific region. The success of the loggerhead nesting and hatching turtles at Mon Repos is critical for the survival of this endangered species. 

Throughout the year the Mon Repos Turtle Centre is a hub for visitors and marine turtle conservation. From November to March, visitors can see nesting and hatching turtles on the beach at night.

Maps and useful links

Location of Mon Repos Conservation Park within Queensland

Visitor reviews

3.8 out of 5 stars on Google Maps

3 out of 5 starsin the last week

Waiting 4-5 hrs, being the last group, too many people in each groups.... could be organized much better to ensure that on the night people get a fair chance of being close to the action. Some groups were on the beach for over an hour having enjoyed hatchlings coming to the surface and travelling to the waters, nesting and helping out with relocating eggs.... other groups not so fortunate to any such experiences....

—cath Gabel

5 out of 5 stars6 months ago

—Tony McGarvey

1 out of 5 stars9 months ago


—fortnite Games

5 out of 5 stars9 months ago

Brilliant what an experance. Probably highlight of holiday. Just a joy.

—Joe Denney

5 out of 5 starsa year ago

A fascinating beach that changes so much as you walk it. Starting as golden sand at one end, moving through to shellgrit then pebbles and finally volcanic rock. Beautiful.

—Maria Mohorovic

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Last updated
12 December 2019