I have no idea who Dale Evans is but for some reason this tree was named after him. If you cannot make it to the top there is a halfway platform where you can still enjoy some views.
Location : Dave Evans Bicentennial Tree, Warren National Park, Pemberton
The Bicentennial tree stands at 70 metres high, the second highest of the fire lookout trees. There is a platform half way up the tree for resting and 360 degree viewing or incase you can’t make it any further.
Location: Warren National Park
The Jim Fox Walk is one of several walks in this area. This walk is designed more for the young or energetic because it is a bit of a challenge.
Location: Diamond Tree, South West Hwy, Pemberton
The Karri tree stands at 52 metres high and is the smallest of the three lookout trees. The tree has 140 metal pegs which lead up to a wooden tower on the top. It was first pegged in 1940 and operated as a lookout tower for fires from 1941 to 1974.
Location Diamond Tree South West Hwy
The Diamond Tree is around 10kms south of Manjimup and around 15kms north of Pemberton in the Warren National Park. This is one of three fire lookout trees in this region.
Location: South West Hwy
The Warren National Park is around 12km west of Pemberton and covers around 3,131 hectares of a beautiful Karri forest. Within the park are bushwalking trails such as the Heartbreak Trail, which lead to the Warren River which travels through the park. There is plenty of other things to do such as canoe, bbq, fish for marron and trout or clime the Bicentennial tree. There is a fee for entry to the park.