You’ll find Yambara just 80m from Sandy Point Beach, a private oasis overlooking Sleaford Bay and the Port Lincoln National Park.
A beach lover’s paradise, this section of coastline is known for spectacular whale watching and panoramic views, all visible from our architecturally designed, luxurious tiny abode.
Our tiny abode includes a double shower, flushing toilet and handmade Moroccan tiles from Tiles of Ezra, celebrating the sustainability of craftsmanship.
The well-appointed kitchen has a bar fridge, two-burner gas cooktop, full-sized sink and all the utensils and equipment you’ll need for your stay, as well as a stone-top breakfast bar with panoramic views.
Enjoy the bright, airy design to complement the coastal setting, with oversized, double-glazed windows that truly bring the outside in. Open the electric blinds from the comfort of your king-sized bed, to say hello to the stunning ocean views.
Our beds feature linen by I Love Linen, on our favourite eco-friendly Koala mattresses. Find an additional double bed in the overhead mezzanine, ideal for kids. A cosy, unique, stylist-designed lounge also converts into a double bed.
Yambara is on the shores of Sleaford Bay. The beach in front of you is called Sandy Point Beach. To the south, the furthest headland you can see is part of Whalers Way. The scenic drive track can be clearly seen heading up the bluff.
From the rocky point in front of Yambara, if you look to the northeast, those seemingly endless sand dunes indicate the start of the iconic Port Lincoln National Park, which extends as far as land can be seen in that direction.
The crown land is home to native animals like kangaroos, emus, lizards, snakes and birds – including home to a couple of Ospreys! We recently had a wandering koala try to enter Yambara! There are quite a few on the property.
The waters of Sleaford Bay are famous for whale sightings. Humpbacks and Southern Right whales predominate but Blue Whales and even Orcas have been sighted in this area. You might also see dolphins in these pristine waters and, of course, the odd White Pointer shark finds its way into the bay.