Torndirrup National Park is a coastal national park located in the Great Southern region of Western Australia, approximately 10 kilometers south of Albany. The park covers an area of 3,504 hectares and is known for its rugged coastline, granite cliffs, and scenic vistas.
The park is home to a variety of flora and fauna, including kangaroos, wallabies, echidnas, and a range of bird species. One of the park’s main attractions is the Natural Bridge, a granite rock formation that has been eroded by the ocean to form a bridge-like structure.
Other notable features of the park include The Gap, a narrow channel between two granite cliffs that offers stunning views of the ocean and the Blowholes, a series of rock formations that shoot water high into the air when the waves are strong.
Torndirrup National Park is a popular destination for outdoor enthusiasts, with a range of walking trails and picnic areas available for visitors to enjoy. It is also a significant site for the local indigenous Noongar people, who have lived in the area for thousands of years and have a deep spiritual connection to the land.