Lodges & luxury accommodation
Freycinet’s number one scene-stealer, five-star Saffire is all about experiential luxury. Stays include a range of complimentary activities, such as the hotel’s hallmark oyster farm experience, or coastal walks with an Indigenous guide; they’re also all-inclusive, with meals and select drinks included too. Saffire’s suites are minimalist and spacious and almost every one boasts staggering bay views.
If you’re looking for a little boutique luxury at a lower price point to Saffire, try the coastal pavilions at Freycinet Lodge. Open since 2018, these slick cabins feature immersive bay or forest vistas from the floor-to-ceiling windows, and an expansive deck with an outdoor tub and hammock-style netting that’s ideal for an afternoon snooze. Freycinet Lodge’s Coastal Pavilions also made it into our coveted list of 100 Unique Stays. Find more of Tasmania’s unique stays here.
Hotels & resorts
Set on a 1,200-acre resort in the thick of eucalypt forest, eco-certified Freycinet Resort offers beautiful views from its elevated position on the side of Mount Paul. Embrace the stillness from your ocean view studio, or larger hazards view retreat; both room types include breakfast provisions, but beware that there are no restaurant or cooking facilities on-site.
There’s a handful of different sites to pitch a tent within the Freycinet National Park. Try Friendly Beaches camping, also known as Isaacs Point, which occupies a plot among coastal scrub with basic facilities (pit toilets and no fresh water). Or Freycinet Overnight Walker Camping, accessible on foot, and featuring composting toilets. The beachfront campsites of Richardsons Beach, Honeymoon Bay and Ranger Creekpick are arguably the pick of the bunch, situated just metres from the water’s edge. They also feature accessible toilets, and accessible powered and unpowered sites.