Sandringham Beach commences immediately west of the dividing groyne with Dolls Point, and trends to the southwest as three crenulate sections (beaches BB 12-14). The first section (BB 12) is a curving, southeast-facing 430 m long low energy that extends from the groyne, across a drain, to a rock seawall.... Read more
Sandringham Beach commences immediately west of the dividing groyne with Dolls Point, and trends to the southwest as three crenulate sections (beaches BB 12-14). The first section (BB 12) is a curving, southeast-facing 430 m long low energy that extends from the groyne, across a drain, to a rock seawall. It is backed in the north by Peter Depena Reserve and access roads, and a low grassy dune to the south that narrows towards the seawall. The main Sandringham Beach (BB 13) commences on the south side of the 150 m long seawall, and continues south for 650 m to a low sandy point. A groyne crosses the northern end of the beach, then the tidal pool (Fig. 4.256), backed by a small car park, and a narrow foreshore reserve located between houses and the beach. Beach BB 14 commences at the point and trends west-southwest for 800 m to the St George Sailing Club, which straddles the beach. The low energy beach consists of a narrow high tide beach fronted by intertidal sand flats widening to 100 m in the centre and crossed by low transverse ridges, probably generated by tidal currents. There is a narrow reserve, then a road back the beach. To the west of the sailing club is a 130 m long strip of sand (BB 15) bordered by Rocky Point and the Captain Cook Bridge, which links with Taren Point, 500 m to the south. The low energy beach is backed by a grassy reserve, with the large sailing club car park behind its eastern end.
Lady Robinsons Beach is one of the most popular in Sydney, offering usually calm conditions, as well as four tidal pools, backed in places by extensive parks. The tidal pools at Dolls Point and Sandringham are more difficult to access but also heavily used by locals.
The rock groynes are the most popular location.Read less
Beach Patrols Change Day
SLSA provides this information as a guide only. Surf conditions are variable and therefore this information should not be relied upon as a substitute for observation of local conditions and an understanding of your abilities in the surf. SLSA reminds you to always swim between the red and yellow flags and never swim at unpatrolled beaches. SLSA takes all care and responsibility for any translation but it cannot guarantee that all translations will be accurate.