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You were great and thanks Tammy for the perks I got as an early bird, it certainly was a saving."
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Cruises visiting Little Boydong Island & all Little Boydong Island cruises for  2019-2020

Currently we have no major cruise ships visiting Little Boydong Island in the 2019-2021 seasons.

Future sailings will be shown here as they become available, and alternative ports in the region can be viewed at Australia Cruises. Please contact one of our cruise specialists today on 1800 121 187 if you require further assistance.

View Little Boydong Island 2019-2020 cruises for 0 ships listing 0 cruises from Little Boydong Island with today's best deals!

Little Boydong Island is one of hundreds in the region off NE Australia. It is located in the Great Barrier Reef Marine Park, on the coast of northern Queensland, 100 km SE of Australia’s northernmost point, and 20 km off the mainland. It is a secluded, unpopulated island with an average elevation of 5 metres above sea level. The region is rich in sea life and perfect for snorkelling. Sea kayaking and guided walks across the sandbanks at low tide are also very popular. The island is an important nesting site for pied imperial pigeons. Cruise passengers are often treated to a picnic lunch on the beach.

September is on average the month with most sunshine. The wet season has a rainfall peak around February, while the dry season is around the month of September. There are no ports or harbours at Little Boydong Island, so access is via a wet landing. The Federal Government manages the reef through the Great Barrier Reef Marine Park Authority, in partnership with the Queensland State Government, to ensure that the area is managed in a sustainable manner.

A combination of zoning, management plans, permits, education and incentives - such as eco-tourism certification - is used in the effort to conserve the Reef. In 2006 a review was undertaken of the Great Barrier Reef Marine Park Act 1975. Some recommendations of the review are that there should be no further zoning plan changes until 2013, and that every five years a peer-reviewed Outlook Report should be published, examining the health of the Great Barrier Reef, the management of the Reef, and environmental pressures.