Between Eagle Rock and Table Rock at the mouth of Aireys Inlet, the coast is composed of 20 to 30 m high bluffs, fronted by rock platforms, reefs and sea stacks. In amongst the rocks are four small beaches, only the first of which (324) is accessible.Eagle Rock is... Read more
Between Eagle Rock and Table Rock at the mouth of Aireys Inlet, the coast is composed of 20 to 30 m high bluffs, fronted by rock platforms, reefs and sea stacks. In amongst the rocks are four small beaches, only the first of which (324) is accessible.Eagle Rock is a 20 m high sea stack backed by rocks, reefs and a narrow strip of sand at the base of the backing bluff.
These are all hazardous beaches, with only Beach 324 providing access and moderately safe conditions during low waves. The three Rock Beaches should be avoided, as they are difficult to access and are dominated by rocks, reefs and rips.
There are a number of reef breaks along this section that are usually better at high tide.
If you do not mind rock hopping, there are several permanent holes and gutters off the beach and in the rocks and reefs along the base of the bluffs. However be careful, as the rocks are awash at high tide and during larger swell.
Four beaches to view from the lighthouse and bluff-top walking track, but not recommended for anything other than fishing. The lighthouse was built in 1891 and stands 60 m above sea level. It features in the children's television series 'Around The Twist'.Read less
Fri, 24 May 06:06
Marine Wind Warning Summary for Victoria
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.