Accommodation Cronulla

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Cronulla Travel Course

Exploring Cronulla

Sporting Sydney’s longest stretch of golden sand on one side and the gorgeous waters of Port Hacking on the other, Cronulla is a hugely popular getaway spot for both residents of the big city and international visitors. There is something for everyone here, from lively nightlife to a string of parks and city beaches. Best of all, the town is just 26 kilometres from downtown Sydney.

Cronulla’s main highlight is an incredibly long beach, broken into several separate little sandy strips by rock pools and other natural coastline breaks. Gunnamatta Bay is the best spot for sheltered swimming, while the surf break at Shark Island is famous for its waves. Cronulla Street is the main commercial section of town, with a nice pedestrian mall and countless eateries, bars, shops, and hotels like the Rydges Cronulla to choose from.

Sights nearby

Cronulla’s idyllic stretch of sand is the main draw but visitors looking for a break from the beach will easily enjoy nearby Audley and the adventure activities that can be done in the sand dunes that back the shore.

- Cronulla Beach

The main attraction at Cronulla is its long sandy beach that stretches from North Cronulla to Boat Harbour. This beach is broken down into several individual beaches, swimming areas, and public parks. Surfing, bodyboarding, and other water sports are popular here so it’s easy to find a rental shop willing to teach you or rent you gear for a day on the waves. Hotels like the Taren Point Beach House offer the chance to stay right on the water.

- Audley

Audley is both the gateway to the Royal National Park and the first destination along Australia’s famed Great Pacific Drive. The park is one of Sydney’s most popular escapes for residents wanting to spend a day exploring nature by boat, bike, or on foot. Many folk continue onward to cruise a portion of the Great Pacific Drive, one of the world’s most scenic roads.

- Cronulla Sand Dunes

One of the coolest ways to get out and explore the coastline around Cronulla is to head for these protected sand dunes. This expanse of natural sandy terrain can be found on the Kurnell Peninsula, just along the road from Cronulla. The dunes rise at a steep incline of 45 degrees, creating a perfect environment for rolling around and having fun. From the crest of the dunes, the skyline of Sydney looms in the distance, a reminder of just how close you are to the big city.

Eating and drinking and shopping nearby

Cronulla survives primarily on visitor dollars, so there is a thriving commercial scene anchored along Cronulla Street. This road is home to the impressive pedestrian mall of Cronulla Plaza, which contains a number of trendy cafés and shops. Hotels providing comfortable affordable lodging in the area include the Cronulla Motor Inn. Nightlife is spread around town, with North Cronulla Beach boasting several good nightclubs, such as Northies.

Public transport

Cronulla is the only beach in Sydney that is connected to the downtown core by train. This makes it easy for city residents to travel the short distance to spend a day at the beach. Ferries also ply the waters from Cronulla to area ports, such as Bundeena and other sites around Port Hacking. Public buses provide the most extensive local transport to Cronulla and there are plenty of rental car offices on hand for those who prefer the freedom of driving themselves. A car will add numerous other lodging options to your list, including the Novotel Sydney Brighton Beach and the Mercure Sydney International Airport.

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