London Bridge – Once an amazing double arch rock formation formed by wind and wave action. However, in 1990, one of the arches plunged spectacularly into the sea, leaving two people marooned on the island. The Arch – Formed due to sea action over many, many years.
Twelve Apostles – View these amazing rock formations that exist as a result of wind and wave action. Interpretive information and viewing platforms will enhance your visit to this part of the magnificent coastline.
Picnic Areas – There are picnic areas in Port Campbell opposite the hotel in the Community Park and on the Port Campbell Foreshore.
Whale Watching – Whales can sometimes be seen from several lookouts in and around the village between the months of May and October as they migrate to warmer waters.
Surfing – The Great Ocean Road has some world renown surfing beaches.
Beach Walk – Port Campbell Discovery Walk along Newfield Bay, Gibson’s Beach and the Gellibrand estuary.
Swimming – The beach in the Port Campbell Bay is the only safe swimming area along this rugged coast and is patroled in the warmer months by Surf Lifesavers. Swimming in other areas is dangerous and not recommended.
Diving – When the sea is calm, there is excellent wreck and reef diving off the Port Campbell National Park.
Fishing – Popular spots include Curdies Inlet, Gellibrand River, Newfield Bay and the Port Campbell Jetty.
Canoeing – The Gellibrand River is ideal for canoeing with access from the picnic ground at Princetown.
Scenic flights – Fly over the Twelve Apostles, Lochard Gorge and London Bridge. Helicopters based at the Twelve Aposles car park area.
Local Restaurants & Cafes
Forage on the Foreshore
Karoa Restaurant & Bar
12 Rocks Beach Bar & Cafe
Nico’s Pizza & Pasta
Port Campbell Hotel Craypot Bistro