Nature in Moruya
Moruya is an historic dairy town on the Moruya River surrounded by dairy pastures and rugged national parks.
Moruya is located inland on the Eurobodalla coast. It's a great base for exploring the surrounding coastline with its bays, beaches and headlands such as Moruya Heads, about 10 km to the east. The beautiful Moruya River can be seen from here; you'll also enjoy a great surfing beach which is patrolled in summer. Other unspoiled beaches nearby include Congo, Bingi and some that remain nameless.
If you enjoy the rugged outdoors then head to Deua National Park, the largest park in the South East region. Here, in the mountains and forests from which the Deua River springs, are reserves and wilderness areas with abundant wildlife.
For an adrenaline-filled way to see the region, experience the thrill of free-fall with Skydive OZ, based at Moruya Airport. South Coast Seaplanes offer scenic flights over the area, as well as transfers to waterside dining locations in towns such as Tuross Head.
Tuesday 7 July 2015 to Tuesday 12 January 2016
SAGE Farmers Market Moruya Held every Tuesday afternoon at Riv
Saturday 11 July to Saturday 5 December 2015
Moruya Country Market The Moruya Country Market is a vibr
Fly into Moruya Airport
Moruya Airport is located 5 km from Moruya’s town centre. Use the taxi services to make the short trip southwest. Alternatively, rent a car from the hire services available at the airport and explore the Eurobodalla region at your own pace.
Regional Express operates regular direct flights to and from Sydney and Merimbula. For other major Australian cities, connect via Sydney for travel into Moruya.
Flying lessons with Moruya Aero Club. Image Moruya Aero Club
Man kayaking at twilight on Moruya River. Image Mike Newling
Fishing at sunset on Moruya River. Image J Poyner for Eurobodalla Coast Tourism
Early morning grazing, North Bank Moruya. Image John Hicks
Skydiving over Moruya with Skydive Oz.
Handmade soaps at the Moruya Country Market.
View of Moruya township at sunset, from the Moruya River. Image John Hicks