Glamping in Australia: where to go? WA and Tasmania

Continuing our series on where to go glamping in Australia (camping and luxury combined), today we cover a couple of options in Western Australia and Tasmania.

Part 1 introduced you to glamping in New South Wales and Victoria.

Part 2 highlighted glamping in Queensland and South Australia.

Glamping in Western Australia


Sal Salis is a safari camp nestled in the dunes of Western Australia’s Cape Range National Park. 

Comprising only 9 tents, this campsite location is in an isolated part of of WA, but close to World Heritage Ningaloo Reef.      The best way to get here is probably by air, as it would take 13 hours via road from Perth.

The 9 tents, on raised platforms come with their own ensuite, and large comfortable jarrah beds.   The camp is located only 50m from the beach which means a large amount of water based activities are available to guests.

For further information:

glamping in  australia tent
Sal Salis
Image source:  here

Outside of Broome, you will find Eco Beach Resort  – where you can choose to stay in an Eco Tent (30 available). 

Like all good glamping spots, you will find your own full ensuite, king sized bed and power supply, with your own deck area to relax.      

This is a self catering style of glamping, where yyou will need to utilise the shared BBQ area.     But the resort does have restaurants available should you wish for total care-free camping.

Many glamping options we have discovered, do not allow children at their locations – Eco Beach does cater for children.

For further information:

Glamping at Eco Beach
Eco Beach Retreat
Image source:  here

Glamping in Tasmania

Glamping Tasmania tentIn beautiful Tasmania, located in a private nature reserve, you would find Huon Bush Retreats.  

Offering cabins and campsites, but something different from the rest of the sites we have covered – Huon has tepees for their glamping option.   These tepees are constructed of timber and canvas, and come with a woodfire (definitely needed in winter in Tassie!).

This is a more basic glamping option than other such glamping locales – bathroom and toilets are shared, located a short distance from your tepee.   No 240v in the tent itself, only 12v to run lighting.     It is self catering via the camp kitchen.

For further information:

For something a bit special, and combined with a hike on Maria Island over 4 days, then this is glamping with exercise and ever changing scenery. 

The Maria Island Walk sounds an idyllic and civilised way to see Maria Island, Tasmania.     

Walking during the day, gourmet dining at night, and then sleeping away in established huts, resting up for the next day’s walk (apparently all ages can do this walk).      These huts may not have the TV and DVD players that other glamping sites offer, but the scenery of Tasmania would definitely be better than anything on the small screen.

For further information:

maria walk camping
Huts – Maria Island Walk
Image source:  here

If you know of another glamping location in Tasmania or WA, don’t be shy, leave the name of the place in the comments below!

And if you have stayed in any of the above places, share your thoughts!  

(Note:  This is not a sponsored post.   We have not stayed in any of the above properties – yet – and have no affiliation with them).