Fraser Island accommodation
World Heritage-listed Fraser Island is considered one of Australia's top-rated natural wonders.
123km long and 22km at its widest point, Fraser Island is the world's largest sand island. Made up of mangrove forests, eucalyptus woodland, rainforests, wallum and peat swamps, coastal heaths and sand dunes, the island provides a home to a wide variety of wildlife. Staying at any of the hotels in Fraser Island provides adventure-seekers, nature-lovers, backpackers, and families with a unique holiday experience.
Set among amidst beautiful surroundings, Mercure Kingfisher Bay Resort Fraser Island provides visitors looking for hotels in Fraser Island with a range of facilities. Guests can choose from the resort's four restaurants and five bars, take a dip in one of the three swimming pools, or take advantage of the extensive conference facilities. The resort also features an outdoor tennis court, table tennis, volleyball, jogging track, and private beach.
For guests looking for hotels in Fraser Island to use as a base for exploring the island, Mercure Kingfisher Bay Resort Fraser Island is an excellent option. The island is connected by a series of winding, soft-sand inner roads that criss-cross from one side of the island to the other. Driving on these, and along the beach 'highways', you will understand why Fraser Island is strictly four-wheel drive territory. Four-wheel driving can be a fun experience, but pay attention to the signs and warnings to avoid unnecessary danger.
Fraser Island features over one hundred freshwater lakes, with one of the most popular being Lake McKenzie. Other attractions include the Maheno Wreck, Indian Heads and the Champagne Pools. Visitors can also come face-to-face with a variety of fascinating flora and fauna. The island is famous for its dingo population, but you may also get the chance to meet any of the 74 species of reptiles, or 350 species of birds found on Fraser Island. Humpback whales, dolphins, mud crabs, dugongs and tiger sharks have also been known to make the waters around the island their habitat.