Vaucluse Bay is a 300 m wide, 1 km deep north-facing bay. At the base of the bay is an 80 m strip of high tide sand (SH 45), fronted by 80 m wide intertidal sand flats, which continue 200 m into the bay before it is deep enough for... Read more
Vaucluse Bay is a 300 m wide, 1 km deep north-facing bay. At the base of the bay is an 80 m strip of high tide sand (SH 45), fronted by 80 m wide intertidal sand flats, which continue 200 m into the bay before it is deep enough for boat to moor. The beach is only 1-2 m wide at high tide and backed by rock outcrops and a low grassy reserve, with dinghies pulled up on the grass. The beach is primarily used to launch small boats to reach the boats moored in the bay. Across the road is the more extensive Vaucluse Park, housing Vaucluse House and its tea rooms.
The southern harbour beaches, while at times difficult to find and access, do offer a wide range of beach environments ranging from the predominantly tidal flats of Rose and Vaucluse bays.
The many beaches, rocky shore and jetties attract a wide range of fishers to the southern harbour foreshore.Read less
Sun, 26 May 16:50
Severe Weather Warning for Metropolitan, Illawarra, Snowy Mountains and parts of Hunter, South Coast, Central Tablelands, Southern Tablelands, South West Slopes and Australian Capital Territory Forecast Districts.
Sun, 26 May 16:28
Warning to Sheep Graziers
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.