Located on the edge of Arakwal National Park between the ti tree lake and the ocean you will find our unique and charming low key retreat offering natural open spaces right on the beach. 60 metres walk from the gate and your feet are immersed in the white sands of Tallow Beach.
We offer a selection of 12 x beach houses on 30 acres of beachfront land where our guests can relax in the peaceful environment, walk the beaches, cycle the bike tracks, bird watch, surf world class waves, fish or just simply chill out on the generous verandahs that preside over bush or lake views. Just bush, beach and a cycle path for an easy ride to the centre of town or Suffolk Park shops.
Our 3 x cute and cosy 2 bedroom beach houses (as shown in the photos #3, #7, #4) feature reverse cycle air-con, your own BBQ on the deck, two bedrooms with 1 x king or 2 x single beds, linen/towels, TV/DVD player and wifi is available for purchase for those that need to keep in touch.
If your looking for something "more" then don't hesitate to ask about our 3 x deluxe beach houses (Tuckeroo, Sandcastle and Banksia) and 3 x premium end beach houses (Arbour, Tawny, Ben's Place) on the property.
We welcome you to share in this natural and unique destination.
Nestled between Cosy Corner - just south of the world famous lighthouse at Cape Byron, and beautiful Broken Head lies Byron Bay’s Tallows Beach - a 6.5 km stretch of stunning surf beach. Tallows Beach is picture perfect, with endless white sand and blue waves for the adventurous surfers stretching 6.5km between the two headlands.
Suffolk Park sits adjacent to Tallow Beach, an easy 6km drive or cycle south from the heart of Byron Bay. It has a vibrant local community and great range of shops servicing the area including a bakery, range of eateries, pub, and small grocery store - fantastic to restock on holiday without venturing into busy town.
Behind the beach at the northern end you will also find 1km of small lakes and wetlands which forms Tallow Creek. To the south, visitors can walk towards Broken Head National Park.
Tallows sits within the eastern section of Arakwal National Park, a 183 hectare national park that is managed by both the local government body and the traditional custodians of the land, the local Arakwal people.
THINGS TO DO
Take a walk along the long stretch of stunning Tallow coastline. Suffolk Park is generally more quiet than town so at times, visitors may feel like they have the whole beach to themselves. The sunsets are spectacular over Cape Byron, a great way to start the day for those visitors who are early risers.
Tallows Beach is a popular exposed beach break offering consistently good swell and it is far less crowded than town with both left and right hand breaks. At the very northern end, Cosy Corner offers a break protected from northerlies making it a popular spot for surfers and also tourists looking to escape the wind. To the south, Broken Head has a fantastic right hand point break with banks from the point and through into the bay breaking with the right swells.
Swimming is popular along Tallow Beach year round and is also patrolled in the summer months and peak seasons making it safe for the family. Broken Head, a visually stunning and family friendly headland is only a few kilometres away and can be accessed by the adventurous walking south along the beach, or a few minutes by car. There are many picnic tables and great grassy areas for the kids to enjoy, or the adults enjoying a picnic. There is a short and beautiful walk around the headland to view the surf from above and also watch the humpback whale migration past Byron Bay through, and also access Kings beach to the south. This is referred to as a nudist beach so please be mindful.
Visit Tallow Beach in spring and winter and catch a glimpse of humpback whales on their annual migration between Antarctica and the Great Barrier Reef.
Due to protected wildlife on our property, we are unable to accommodate domestic pets/animals.
We also do not have adequate resources to ensure the wellbeing of Schoolies.Get the full listing »