Accommodation Hook Island - Accommodation Gold Coast

ACCOMMODATION HOOK ISLAND QLD

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Hook Island Resort

Hook Island, Hook Island QLD 4741

Step onto the beach at Hook Island Wilderness Resort and the serenity will take your breath away. The resort is set on the edge of 58 square kilometres of Australian national park, the second largest island of the Whitsunday group. Spectacular fringe reef diving and snorkelling immediately offshore, forest walks onshore, Hook is especially for those looking for a unique, close-up encounter with the Australian wilderness and Whitsunday Islands.

Luncheon Bay Dive Site

Luncheon Bay, Hook Island QLD 4741
Located at the northern end of Hook Island, in the Whitsundays, Luncheon Bay is a lovely dive site where you can explore bommies, caves and crevasses in depths to 20 metres. While the visibility in the Whitsundays is not always the best, the corals and variety of marine life found in this large bay will impress. Every rocky outcrop is covered in corals, including beautiful soft corals, black coral trees, gorgonians and sea whips. Reef fish abound, but divers will also encounter trevally, Maori wrasse, gropers, sweetlips, moray eels, coral trout and quite a few nudibranchs. But also keep an eye out for whitetip reef sharks, turtles and the occasional manta ray....

Manta Ray Bay Dive Site

Northern Side of Hook Island, Hook Island QLD 4741
Manta Ray Bay, at Hook Island in the Whitsundays, has an array of underwater valleys, caves, and swim-throughs leading all the way to the seafloor 25 metres below. Considered one of the best dive and snorkel sites in the inshore islands, Manta Ray Bay has a good coverage of hard and soft corals and abundant marine life including Maori Wrasse and Manta Rays in winter....

Hook Island

Hook Island, Hook Island QLD 4741
No visit to the Whitsundays is complete without seeing a few islands and Hook Island offers spectacular natural surroundings and excellent snorkelling and diving sites. The second largest island in the Cumberland group, it is 58 square kilometres in size and includes sheltered, picturesque bays, deep fjord-like inlets, ideal sailing and kayaking conditions, multiple moorings and safe anchorages, pristine fringing reefs, secluded beach campsites and the opportunity to see abundant wildlife including sea eagles, kites and ospreys, turtles, reef fish, dolphins, manta rays and humpback whales frolicking in Whitsunday Passage (between June- September). Many of the local tours will bring you to Hook Island to experience the quality snorkelling at Maureen's Cove and Luncheon Bay or stay overnight at picturesque Stonehaven beach. Macona and Nara inlets offer gorgeous, sheltered overnight anchorages. At the very bottom end of Nara inlet you will find a magic fresh-water rock pool and stunning waterfall after season rains. Walk up the short rocky path to the Ngaro cultural site where you will see ancient rock wall paintings and an interactive display on the history of the Ngaro Aboriginal people. If you are sailing or camping around the Whitsundays you can spend days exploring all the different coves and fringing reefs of Hook Island. Along the north coast visit Butterfly Bay and Manta Ray Bay. Discover large coral bommies diving or snorkelling at the Woodpile and the Pinnacles. Set up camp on Steen's Beach or Maureen's Cove. On the eastern side of the island you will find Crayfish Beach with a campsite and on the western side, near Hayman Island, is the Stonehaven Anchorage where you can often enjoy glorious sunsets. Both Nara and Macona inlets are on the southern side of the island and there is a campsite just inside Macona at Curlew Beach. ...

Luncheon Bay

Luncheon Bay, Hook Island QLD 4741

Pinnacles, The

Hook Island, Hook Island QLD 4741
Arguably the best dive site in the Whitsundays, with hard corals comparing favourably to those seen on the outer Great Barrier Reef. The best dive is off the western beach, adjacent to the Woodpile and swim east at a depth of seven to 15 metres. Large coral bommies dominate the terrain, reaching nearly to the surface. Acropora corals are everywhere and huge porite corals in the shape of boulders and massive towers can also be seen. Manta rays are very common in the cooler months, May to September, as are big Maori Wrasse. This dive is not for the faint-hearted as black and white tip reef sharks are frequently seen! In the shallow water, particularly off the western beach, the coral cover is nearly solid, mostly staghorn, with only a few sandy patches. Excellent snorkelling just off the western beach too. Diving depth is three to 18 metres. Diving visibility is typically three to 15 metres....