Tin Spur Falls
  • Length: 2.1km

  • Duration: 1hr

  • Grade: 4

  • Style: Return

  • Start: TBA

  • End: TBA

  • Location: Tasmania

  • Closest Town: TBA

  • Distance from CBD: TBA

  • State: TAS

  • Latitude: -41.49298108

  • Longitude: 146.1473931

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2WD Access

4WD Access

Public Transport

Bitumen Road

Gravel Road

Steep Road

Winding Road

Speed Bumps

Vehicle Ford

Entry Fee

Large Car Park

Small Car Park

Accessible Parking

Accessible Toilet

Public Toilets

Drinking Water

Untreated Water

Picnic Shelter

Picnic Table

BBQ Facilities

Campfire Pit

Camping Area

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Concrete Path

Timber Boardwalk

Gravel Path

Sandy Trail

Rough Trail

Undefined Trail

Prams & Strollers

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Motorised Wheelchair

Bicycle Trail

Mountain Bike Trail

Historic Rail Trail

Dog Friendly

Urban Walk

Coast & Beach

Historic Lighthouse

Waterfalls & Lakes

Rainforest Walk

Goldfields & Mining

Heritage Walk

Aboriginal Art

Alpine Region

Alpine Huts

Exposed Ledges

Rock Scrambling

Steep Terrain

Bush Bashing

River Crossings

Scenic Viewpoints

Well Marked

Drinking Water

Untreated Water

Fishing Spots

Swimming Spots

Overnight Campsites

Trail Running

Horse Riding

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Summary

Tin Spur Falls is the unofficial name for a lovely medium sized waterfall that plunges on Tin Spur Creek in Northern Tasmania. Most likely a seasonal waterfall the best time to see Tin Spur Falls is in the winter following a good period of rain or snow. With two distinct tiers it is a really pretty waterfall to see.

How to get to Tin Spur Falls

The top of Tin Spur Falls is right next to Lorinna Road, an unsealed road that can easily be accessed with a standard vehicle. Lorinna Road has a boom gate that, when locked, will require you to walk along the road about 1 kilometre to the Tin Spur Creek. There is no track to the base of the waterfall and requires a steep climb down the slopes to get to see the waterfall. Due to garbage bags of rubbish being dumped from the side of the road, extra care needs to be taken when descending to the base of the waterfall because of broken beer bottles.


For more information on this trail, visit Waterfalls of Tasmania

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