Where is the Tarra Bulga National Park in Victoria?
Tarra-Bulga National Park is situated approximately 190 kilometres east of Melbourne. Take the Princes Highway to Traralgon, then follow Traralgon Creek Road to Traralgon South and then Traralgon-Balook Road to Balook.
What kind of trees are in Tarra Bulga?
Known for its giant Mountain Ash trees, beautiful fern gullies and ancient myrtle beeches, Tarra Bulga in South Gippsland has some of the best examples of original cool temperate rainforests of the Strzelecki Ranges.
When is the best time to visit Tarra Bulga?
In winter Tarra Bulga can be very cold and wet but this is the best time to see lyrebirds. Sometimes it even snows, adding to the beauty of the landscape, so be prepared. In Spring, the ferns and tree-ferns send out their bright green new fronds.
Is there brunch at Tarra Bulga guest house?
Call ahead to request brunch at the Tarra-Bulga Guest House. Only available on Sunday, brunch includes coffee and a smoothie. We are rated 9.1 Supurb from 135 reviews on Booking.com, guests had this to say about their time at the Tarra-Bulga Guest House. “Comfortable accommodation in a beautiful location. Fantastic meals prepared by the host.
Which is the best National Park in South Gippsland?
Tarra-Bulga National Park in South Gippsland is well known for its giant Mountain Ash trees, beautiful fern gullies and ancient myrtle beeches. Hidden within the Strzelecki Ranges, Tarra-Bulga National Park features lush fern-filled gullies, giant Mountain Ash and ancient Myrtle Beech.
How did Tarra Valley National Park get its name?
Twenty hectares were reserved and given the name Bulga, meaning mountain. Six years later, 140 hectares were reserved in the Tarra Valley, with this park being named after Charlie Tarra, an Aboriginal man who guided the explorer Strzelecki and his party through Gippsland in 1840.