Walks and Tours
With over fifteen kilometres of walking and bridle trails and ten different lookouts with expansive city and coastal views, Bold Park offers a memorable visitor experience at any time of year.
Free Guided Walks
Guided walks in Bold Park provide a unique bushland experience. Led by the Friends of Bold Park Bushland volunteer guides, the walks are held seasonally and showcase a stunning array of native plants and animals. They bring to life the park’s fascinating biodiversity, geology, turbulent history and current conservation projects.
All guided walks are free and bookings are not required for individuals. Please contact the Friends of Bold Park Bushland if you have a group greater than five people who wish to attend.
Visitors are encouraged to wear sturdy shoes, come dressed appropriately for the weather and to bring drinking water. Walks require a moderate level of fitness.
View the events calendar for further details.
Bold Park is an ideal location for self guided tours including bird watching, nature photography and bush walking. The Bold Park Visitor Guide is a handy tool for visitors who wish to enjoy the park at their own leisure and includes a map detailing the length, grade and duration for all walking trails. It is available for download via the brochures section or you can pick up a hard copy from the Western Australian Ecology Centre.
Reabold Hill Boardwalk
Spectacular views can be seen from the Reabold Hill Boardwalk, the highest natural point on the Swan Coastal Plain in the metropolitan area. The raised boardwalk is designed for disabled access and interpretive signage is featured along the way to the summit where visitors can rest on the seats with shelter.
Camel Lake Heritage Trail
The Camel Lake Heritage Trail explores the early use of Bold Park by the Nyoongar people and European settlement as a limestone quarry, camel quarantine station and treasured bushland area. In 1875, after his historic trek from Port Augusta to Perth, Ernest Giles rested his camels by a lake on the Limekilns Estate, now known as Camel Lake. During the 1890’s it became a temporary quarantine station for camels imported for transportation to, and from the goldfields.
Interpretive signage placed along the trail informs visitors of the area's history, flora, fauna and fungi. The Camel Lake Heritage Trail brochure provides further information and is available for download from the brochures section or as a hard copy from the Western Australian Ecology Centre.
No commercial tours operate in Bold Park. Guided walks on request are available for educational, community and corporate groups for a fee. Contact the Customer Service Officer for further information on walks tailored to a specific topic or interest.
- Last Updated: 24 February 2015