A beach for everybody
Whether you call it Bingi, Binji or Bingie, the local beaches are spectacular, unspoiled and secluded.
Great family swimming
A small, secluded bay that offers safe family swimming, interesting rocks to explore and fishing is permitted from the point.
You'll find it at Mullimburrah Point.
Fabulous surf, stunning walk and lots of history
Bingie Point offers two beaches. The northern stretch sweeping up to Grey Rocks and Kellys Lagoon offers a rigorous surf-side walk. Bingie Point itself has a resident shipwreck and is a great spot to look for whales in September, seals and other wildlife.
Bingie Point Southside
Wild surf all the way down to Tuross Heads
This is the view of the Bingie Point south beach from close to the end of the point where there are lots of rocks, but to the right of this picture is a secluded nook that is a great spot to swim when the northerly winds are up.
Great walks in either direction
Grey Rocks is a hidden gem. When the wind is northerly, the southern side offers decent swimming and wave hopping in the shelter of the large rocks. Be careful of rips. It is also a lovely walk north to Bingie Point. On the southern side, you'll frequently see kangaroos and perhaps an echidna. There are great tidal pools when the tide is low which is great if the wind is southerly, but the north side has strong rips so not recommended for general swimming.
An isolated spot near Grey Rocks
Turn left at Grey Rocks and you'll head towards Cathedral Rocks. It's a wild stretch of beach with some rough rips so not recommended for swimming, but its a very beautiful walk through the 'cathedral' and closer to the edge of Mullimburrah Point. If the tide is low and you have shoes, you may be able to scramble over the rocks to the castle on the other side.