Comfort Inn And Suites Beaches

521 RAGLAN PARADE, Warrnambool, VI 3280
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More about Warrnambool

Photos

Flagstaff Hill museum townFlagstaff Hill museum town

Flagstaff Hill LighthouseFlagstaff Hill Lighthouse

An early start demands a hearty breakfast.An early start demands a hearty breakfast.

Beach SceneBeach Scene

Travel Tips for Warrnambool

Information Centre

by Anne12

When you arrive in Warrnambool head to the Information Centre at the Flagstaff Hill.
Here you will be able to get all the information you need for a great time in this area. Open Daily from 9am to 5pm

0355594620

Catch a Wave!

by ATXtraveler

As we enjoyed the whale viewing platform at Logan Beach, we were interested in how many surfers were out catching a wave or two. Having spent a good bit of time on the Texas coast, I was annoyed that the surfers were ignoring perfectly good waves, which to me seemed very odd... if even the smallest of those waves were coming ashore in other parts of the world, people would be riding them.... not here.

There were some beautiful waves being passed by! I did not fully understand until I saw the ones they did choose to ride! As they caught there waves, and enjoyed the water... within swimming distance were the wonderful Southern Right Whales. Quite a wonderful juxtaposition of man and nature! Binoculars if you are interested in watching, or your board and wetsuit if you are getting in!

Tower Hill II

by Kate-Me

Wildlife was reintroduced back into the recreated habitat, and today, kangaroos, koalas and many different species of birds can be found here. Nocturnal creatures have also been reintroduced successfully, such as the Squirrel Glider (a possum type creature which is on the Endangered Species list)
You can take a drive through the crater area, picnic, bushwalk, take a summit walk or one of the boardwalks out over the lake to view birdlife not easily seen from the shore.
You can particularly see many curious emus here, who will come right up to you.
Please obey the signs not to feed them. It's bad for them and they don't just want to share your picnic, but will not rest till they have it ALL.

Botanical Gardens

by iandsmith

If you should be seeking an ideal spot for a picnic, may I recommend this splendid park in the north west part of Warrnambool.
Though not vast, it does take up a whole city block and is dutifully maintained by the local council.
Designed by WIlliam Guildfoyle in 1879 it is done the classic style of such things with meandering paths seeking their way beside lovely manicured lawns, a lily pond with resident ducks, mature trees bordered by showy flowers and it even has a rotunda.

Warrnambool - a town for the future

by iandsmith

"A foot in the past and a foot in the future"

Warrnambool, situated on the south west Victorian coast, seems to be a city undecided whether to preserve the past or go headlong into the future.
Far and away its number one attraction, Flagstaff Hill Maritime Museum, is firmly rooted in the past yet when they pull down historic pubs to put up blocks of flats you have to question the sincerity of the town planners' will.
Having got that off my chest, Warrnambool is an eclectic mixture of history and modernity. Some of the lovely old facades are still in place yet in the suburbs it is often bland brick or fake wooden houses that dominate.
Due to its isolated proximity Warrnambool has accumulated lots of quality facilities to go with its position as the largest town for some considerable distance, the racetrack being a prime example.
The classy Regional Art Gallery, Cheeseworld and the Ullman Gallery (birds and wildlife) are some of the other highlights.
It also has many industries and you can't avoid noticing some of the blights on the landscape wherever you are in the town.
As it's located seaside with a harbour, the reason for its existence, it also boasts a splendid beach as well as a rugged headland. It is from this headland and other places that you can view whales and, in particular, the Southern Right Whale, so named because of its desirability as a good whale to harpoon because they didn't dive like many others. Hopefully, common sense will prevail and the Japanese whaling fleet will be denied the nod by the whaling commission to slaughter these in the future.
The Great Ocean Road is mainly used for access to the town these days but it was as recently as 1918 when World War I diggers (Aussie term for soldier) were put to work on the cliff face above Lorne, a town further east, that eventually led to the opening of one of Australia's most famous roads.
Cape Otway Lighthouse, en route, is Australia's oldest mainland lighthouse.

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