Welcome to Tiona Holiday Park set in the beautiful Pacific Palms of New South Wales. Nestled between the white sands of Seven Mile Beach, the cabbage tree palm-studded shores of Wallis Lake and the spectacular Booti Booti National Park.
Find your space at the pet-friendly Tiona Holiday Park, whether you are camping, caravanning or need a cabin for the night, and only 15 minutes from Forster. All of our sites and cabins are family friendly, pet friendly, and the perfect space from which to relax, explore, connect or play – plus you can have a campfire*!
Ask about our weekly and self-contained rates.
- Relax at the beach
- Walking and bike paths
- we allow campfires in season (April – October), you may bring your own or hire one from the park ($10/night)
- all fires must be in a self-contained brazier or firepit
- braziers and firepits are not to be on cabin verandas, under awnings, under trees or within 2m of a tree or structure
- fires must be completely extinguished before retiring or leaving your site or cabin
- fires cannot be left unattended at any time
Yes, we are pet friendly! Every site, every cabin, every day of the year.
*Please just note this on your booking.
- We do ask that your pet remains on a lead, or is secured in your accommodation while in the park, and is not left unattended.
- Please pick up after your dog (there are bags provided around the park) and dispose of this responsibly.
- For Health & Safety reasons pets are not able to access common areas such as amenities buildings, BBQ areas, pool or pool enclosure, and camp kitchens.
- We cannot accept any dogs that are listed as dangerous breeds, are aggressive or a risk to other pets or guests, and ask that you do not allow your dog to bark unreasonably.
- Both the lake and the beach are pet friendly, however we do encourage you to take your dogs to the lakeside. The beach is bordered to the north and south by NSW National Parks, and we support the values and work that they do. Even if your dog does not chase wildlife, the smell of dog on the beach can interfere with endangered migratory birds feeding and breeding habits.