Can you camp anywhere in Karijini?

Karijini Eco Retreat They have Eco Tents and self camping sites available, a restaurant and toilet and shower facilities.

Do you need a 4WD for Karijini?

You do not need a 4WD to get around in Karijini National Park. I visited with my 2WD SUV and had no issues driving on the unsealed roads within Karijini. Take it slowly and you should be fine, we saw 2WD campervans in the park during our time there.

Can you have a camp fire at Karijini?

Are camp fires permitted? Currently, camp fires are NOT permitted anywhere in the Karijini National Park.

Can you take alcohol to Karijini?

Please take your rubbish with you out of the park, as bins are not provided (except the bin that is located adjacent to the water tank near the Visitors Centre). Glass and alcohol are not permitted within the gorges.

Are there crocodiles in Karijini National Park?

Being so far inland, and far enough south, you won’t see a single crocodile at Karijini. No fresh water ones, and most importantly, no saltwater crocs. The only risk of swimming here is the temperature of some of the water.

Does Telstra work in Karijini?

Phone reception towers have been installed in the National Park at three locations, the Karijini Eco Retreat, Karijini Visitors Centre and Dales Gorge Campgrounds. The Mt Bruce car park also has good reception for some carriers. Telstra and Optus tend to get the best coverage but cannot be guaranteed.

How many days do you need in Karijini?

You can see the main sights in three days, but you’ll need five to explore more extensively. Allow yourself enough time to travel between gorges and start early to avoid the heat. There are no petrol stations within Karijini so it’s essential to bring ample fuel for travel within the park.

Are there crocodiles at Karijini?

Can you swim at Karijini?

Visitors are welcome to swim but are asked to treat the spot with the respect it deserves. It’s such an awe-inspiring place that we hope this will come naturally. As always, take care whilst swimming and hiking. It is recommended that you leave the gorges if it starts to rain as flash flooding can occur.

Are there snakes in Karijini?

The Department of Biodiversity, Conservation and Attractions has warned people to be careful of snakes in Karijini after two people were rescued from the national park after snake bites in the space of one week.

Are there flies in Karijini?

I’m not gonna lie, the flies here can be plentiful. Whilst they are at their worst in the summer months, they can linger through the cooler times of year as well. I’m not typically one for fly nets, but there has been times in Karijini when there wasn’t any other choice in order to maintain my sanity.

How many gorges does Karijini have?

There are at least eleven gorges in Karijini. Deep chasms of cool banded iron formations slashing through the surface with untamed ferocity. The heat of the day above, with flowing streams, waterfalls and crystal pools cooling and shaping the secret sights below.

How many gorges are there in Karijini?

Are there lots of flies at Karijini?

What Aboriginal country is karijini on?

The Ancient Pilbara Region of Western Australia.

Is it safe to swim at Karijini?

Are there crocs in Karijini?

Can you swim in Karijini?

Is it safe to swim in Karijini?

Where to camp in Karijini National Park?

Located near the Joffre Gorge, Karijini Eco Retreat is the second choice for camping in Karijini National Park. Well while we can call it camping in Karijini, it is more like glamping in the Karijini.

Where to stay in Karijini?

For a more luxurious option for camping in Karijini you’re best to head to the Savanna Campground at Karijini Eco Retreat. What you’ll find is a better range of accommodation: there’s unpowered campsites if you’re bringing a camper, caravan or a tent, as well as luxury eco tents and cabins.

Where is karinjini national park located?

The Karijini National Park is situated in the Pilbara Region in Western Australia. It is known to be the state’s second-largest national park. Karinjini is known for its landscapes, cascading waterfalls and emerald pools, as well as two billion years of natural history, including plunging gorges and rock formations.

When is the best time to visit Karijini?

The perfect way to enjoy and get to know Karijini is to spend a couple of camping nights in the park. The peak season for camping is from June to September, during which a camper can only stay at a campsite for two nights at the most.