Point Quobba Blowholes (70km north) make for an awesome display when powerful jets of water are pushed as high as 20m into the air through holes in the costal rocks. The area is popular with fishers and surfers and small fishing boats are usually moored off the beach. There is a righthand surf break that wraps around the point straight off the beach.
Cape Cuvier (78km north) is a picturesque natural port close to the most westerly point of Australia. Driving along the spectacular rugged coastline you will be able to see the last remnants of the bulk carrier Korean Star that ran aground and broke up following a cyclone in the area in 1988. From high up on the sixty metre cliff, in the winter months, you can see whales and sharks pass by feeding on the schools of fish. Salt is stockpiled and a wharf provides mooring for bulk carriers, but this is all off limits to the public.
Steep Point, the most westerly point of mainland Australia, is reputed to be one of the finest land based game fishing locations on the planet. The narrow barred Spanish Mackerel is the most popular sought after species from the rocks. The Zuytdorp Cliffs, that begin at Kalbarri to the South and end at Steep Point, make for some of the most awesome scenery you will ever lay your eyes on. These cliffs range from sea level to 170 metre's high. It was on these cliffs that the Dutch trading vessel Zuytsorp came to grief in 1712.