- Beyond Bank Blog - https://www.beyondbank.com.au/blog -

Pram & Wheelchair Friendly Nature Walks

Sure we all want to get out in nature and enjoy the serenity but where and how can you do that with a baby and/or toddlers?

Never fear, Beyond Bank [1] staff have put together a list of our favourite family-friendly nature walks around Australia.

So get out there this spring and take the opportunity to reconnect with loved ones through walking and talking.

Shepherd Hills Recreation Park, St Mary’s SA [2]
Popular with dog walkers and mountain bike riders this park features a series of wide paths along with an old railway tunnel and stunning views of the Adelaide skyline.

You can get lost in here for hours and there lots of ways for kids (and parents!) of all ages to explore and connect with nature.

River Torrens Linear Park Trail – Breakout Creek, Lockleys SA [3]
Following extensive restoration work by Greening Australia, the River Torrens Linear Park Trail between Lockley’s and Henley Beach is now bursting with native flora and fauna.

This section of the River Torrens is a peaceful place where families can enjoy a picnic, ride bikes or lull little ones to sleep in the pram. You can walk for as long as you like as the linear trail extends right through the City of Adelaide.

Tidbinbilla Nature Reserve, Paddy’s River ACT [4]
There are 22 marked trails throughout the park most of which can be accessed with a pram, wheelchair and bike.

To learn more about the park or get up close with native animals families can participate in a nature experience at The Sanctuary. Overnight tours are also available if you want to go behind the scenes and discover more about the important conservation works that takes place at Tidbinbilla [4].

Bibbulmun Track, Kalamunda WA [5]
This famous track that starts just out of the Perth CBD and finishes 1,000km’s away in Albany. Whilst this is one of the world’s largest long distance walking trails there’s plenty of places you can jump on for a short walk.

Check out the ‘walking with kids’ page on the Bibbulmun Track website [5] for more information.