Visitors Guide to Tasmania's National Parks
Entry to all national parks will be FREE* on:
27 - 29 August
(our centenary weekend)
24 September – 9 October
(Tasmanian school holiday period)
This means you will not be required to have a valid national parks pass when visiting any of the 19 national parks during the free entry period.
So why not celebrate 100 years of national parks in Tasmania and reconnect with nature!
If you have any queries please contact 1300 TASPARKS (1300 827 727) or email firstname.lastname@example.org
*Details regarding the free entry period are outlined in the Frequently Asked Questions (PDF 119KB)
Centenary of Tasmanian Parks
Information regarding the Centenary of Tasmanian Parks can be found on the DPIPWE website.
Tasmania's outstanding national park system offers visitors a wide choice of opportunities to discover spectacular landscapes, from highlands carved by glaciers to quiet, solitary beaches; from cool, silent rainforests to colourful, alpine wilderness wildflowers. Tasmania's 19 national parks encompass a diversity of unspoiled habitats and ecosystems which offer refuge to unique, and often ancient, plants and animals found nowhere else on Earth.
There is a park for every season, and a park for every person. Discover the natural and cultural values they protect and the enjoyment they offer with our online Visitors Guides (click on the national park you would like to find out more about) or read the official guide to Tasmania's national parks and reserves Visitors Guide to National Parks and Reserves [PDF 12.9MB].
- entry fees apply for entry into national parks,
- dogs and other pets are not allowed in national parks.
- many areas in Tasmania's national parks do not have rubbish bins available. Please be prepared to carry your rubbish back out of the park at the end of your stay.
Dolerite cliffs and a stark alpine plateau.
Tasmania’s iconic wilderness destination.
Protects rich and diverse dry sclerophyll forests.
The jewel of Tasmania’s stunning coastline.
Mountain walks and wildflowers.
The Kent Group is as beautiful as it is remote.
Lake St Clair*^
A wilderness carved by glaciers.
A tranquil island with a unique heritage.
Mole Creek Karst*
A network of sparkling limestone caves.
Tall trees, waterfalls and alpine tarns.
Long lonely beaches, rich wildlife and plant life.
Untouched beaches and abundant wildlife.
Aboriginal heritage, shipwrecks and more.
A remote, wilderness park of temperate rainforest.
Spectacular coastal scenery.
The heart of the Tasmanian wilderness.
Home of rare flora and fauna on Flinders Island.
Spectacular sea-cliffs, pristine beaches and coastal walks..
Walls of Jerusalem*
Rich alpine flora set among rugged mountains.
Dramatic peaks, rainforest, wild rivers and gorges.
* These parks form part of the Tasmanian Wilderness World Heritage Area
^ Part of the Cradle Mountain - Lake St Clair National Park.