Nari’s Beach, Whitsunday Island

  • Unpowered Site

Nestled against a steep hill, this private camping area is set under a rainforest canopy with spectacular views to Cid Island.

Facilities & Amenities

  • Picnic Table

  • Suitable For Tents

  • Toilets


  • Amplified music is not permitted. For the benefit of all campers

Additional rules

1) Open fires: Prohibited.
2) Generators: Not permitted.

Things to know

Nari's Beach is a secluded camping area located on Whitsunday Island within the Whitsunday Islands National Park. This pristine spot is situated off the Queensland central coast, approximately 25 kilometers east of Airlie Beach. Access to Nari's Beach is primarily by boat, and it's positioned on the western side of Whitsunday Island in Cid Harbour. Nari's Beach offers a range of facilities to enhance your camping experience in this beautiful natural setting. These include picnic tables for outdoor meals, non-flush toilets, and ample space for tent camping. The campsite also provides opportunities for various recreational activities such as canoeing, kayaking, boating, and fishing. While camping, visitors should bring essential supplies such as drinking water, rubbish bags, and insect repellent, as mobile phone coverage is not available in this remote location. Campfires are prohibited, and generators are not permitted to ensure minimal environmental impact.



Nari's Beach is a haven for nature lovers seeking tranquility and breathtaking views. The camping area is nestled under a lush rainforest canopy, creating a serene and secluded ambiance. From your picnic table at Nari's Beach, you can savor panoramic views of Cid Island, making it the perfect spot for a leisurely meal or simply unwinding amidst nature.
The gentle waters of Nari's Beach are ideal for wading and swimming, and snorkeling enthusiasts can explore the vibrant reef nearby. Adventurous visitors can spend their days kayaking or canoeing through the Whitsundays' crystal-clear waters, discovering the historical significance of Cid Harbour, which served as an anchorage during World War II for the Australian and allied navies.
Fishing enthusiasts will find plenty of opportunities to try their luck, whether casting a line from the beach or taking a boat out into the deep blue waters. Keep your eyes peeled for the giant nesting mounds of orange-footed scrubfowl hidden in the rainforest behind the beach, a unique wildlife experience.


Submit a Review

Send reply to a review

Send listing report

You already reported this listing

This is private and won't be shared with the owner.




Sign in

Send Message

My favorites

Application Form

Claim Business