Corrigin Wildflower Drive

Like most rural areas, Corrigin experiences some beautiful sights during the wildflower season, which is usually in September / October every year. The Corrigin Wildflower Drive starts opposite the Dog Cemetery, 5km west on the Brookton Highway and takes you on a well maintained gravel track to the Scenic Lookout, which overlooks the town site and wheat bins. Variety is the keynote as the plants change with soils through woodlands, thickets and shrub land. For further information view the Corrigin Wildflower Drive brochure or call into the Corrigin Community Resource Centre at 55 Larke Crescent, Corrigin.


Kulin Wildflowers

The South West region of WA is internationally recognised as being one of the most biodiverse areas in the world! The Kulin Shire has an abundance of wonderful wildflower reserves and roadsides which put on a spectacular seasonal show of colour.

For detailed information on wildflowers, contact Robin Campbell (Member of the Wildflower Association WA and Kulin Herbarium) via 0499 624 038.

Lake Grace

Lake Grace Wildflowers

The wildflower season is one of the Eastern Wheatbelts most precious natural treasures attracting visitors, wildflower groups and scientists annually. To appreciate these remarkable displays there are many nature reserves with walk trails within the shire. Although some varieties start in July the season is typically from late August through to late October. 

The natural bushland of the Lake Grace shire is alive with unique fruits, blossoms and foliage most times of the year. This small pocket of the state is listed as one of the 34 plant biodiversity “hotsposts” on the planet.  This means, here is home to some of the most diverse and unique flora in the world. This region in particular is known for its western mallee, noted biologically for its diverse range of flora and high number of indigenous plant groups, including Grevillea, Hakea, Eucalypts and Acacia. Within the reserves and roadsides of the shire you will find these and many other beautiful flowering plants and trees. All you need is a keen eye to spot their subtle, modest forms that are often different to the wildflowers commonly associated with Western Australia. Make the time to take a closer look – we are certain these local beauties will win you over! These species and many more are found documented in the booklet Flourish, Native Flora and Fauna of the Lake Grace Shire by Annie Slarke and Elsie Bishop. For more information on where to find wildflowers or to purchase 'Flourish' call into the Lake Grace Visitor Centre. 

Bruce Rock

Bruce Rock Wildflowers

The picturesque town of Bruce Rock contains some of the most beautiful wildflower displays in the wheatbelt. It hosts its own Wildflower Drive and contains an amphitheatre and native gardens for the viewing of flora.

Located 244 km from Perth, Bruce Rock town gardens host a variety of species from rose’s, grevillea’s and red flowered eucalypts to one of WA’s rarest species planted in the amphitheatre.

The Wildflower Drive was established in 2003 by the Bruce Rock Landcare Committee to promote conservation and tourism. The flowers on view include isopogons, tinsel flowers, gastrolobiums, spider orchids, verticordias and triggerplants. The stunning scenery also includes brilliant salmon gum – gimlet woodlands, granite outcrops, sandalwood and honey myrtle areas.

Other areas in Bruce Rock include Babakin, home of the rare underground orchid and Ardath with local nursery and heritage Hotel. Kokerbin Rock, near Shackleton, also hosts some spectacular views of the countryside and a picnic area from which to explore. The base of the granite rock is an ideal location for wildflowers and you can drive or walk to the lookout.


Quairading Nature Reserve & Nookaminnie Rock

5km West of town

Latitude: -32.022513 | Longitude: 117.372251

527 hectares of unique remnant vegetation where you can enjoy some of the most beautiful wildflowers the Wheatbelt has to offer. At the heart of the Reserve you will find Nookaminnie Rock, a large granite outcrop with magnificent views, a perfect platform to watch the Wheatbelt's breathtaking sunsets. A display board at the entrance to the Reserve outlines the marked walking trails. Pick up a copy of our Nature Reserve Map from the Quairading CRC & Visitor Centre.

Toapin Weir

8km N of town

Latitude: -31.979195 | Longitude: 117.359809

An easy breezy 8 kilometres north (and slightly west) of the Quairading town site. Climb to the top of the rock with the assistance railing and take in the picturesque views of the region. Toilet facilities, electric BBQ, shade and info boards can all be found in the car park. It is also a quaint, quiet overnight camping spot with immaculate skies for pristine star gazing.