The Kimberley Coast is one of the world’s last great Wilderness areas and one of Western Australia’s greatest natural assets.
An area of rugged natural beauty with nearly 13,000km of coastline including islands and embayments, the Kimberley coast has more than 2,633 islands and extensive fringing reefs.
As one of Australia’s fifteen listed national biodiversity hotspots, the Kimberley coast also boasts Australia’s largest inshore reef, world class seagrass meadows and corals, wild rivers, and the world’s largest population of Humpback whales.
Largely untouched, the Kimberley coast is listed as amongst the top 3.7% of least impacted marine environments worldwide.
The Kimberley coast is home to Breeding Stock D, the world’s largest population of Humbpack whales which calves in our warm, tropical waters.
The Kimberley has more than 2,633 islands, mostly surrounded by fringing reefs, and important arks for nature conservation.
The Kimberley’s has 18 of Western Australia’s 27 species, and some of the largest and most pristine mangrove forests in the world.
The Kimberley has the greatest coral diversity of any area in Western Australia with 318 species, which flourish in unusual conditions..