Sit up on the balcony of this two storey brick holiday home and enjoy the views of Ledge Point and the Indian Ocean. The property features 4 bedrooms all with queen beds,two bathrooms, two living areas, well equipped kitchen and a secluded BBQ area at the rear of the property, there is also room to park the boat.
The property would suit two families or 4 couples wanting a neat and tidy place to stay where you can spend the days fishing, swimming or just strolling along the beach and then return and watch the sunset from the top balcony or BBQ in the sheltered area at the rear of the property.
This property strictly sleeps 8 and sorry no pets.
Book 7 nights and pay for 6
No School leaver bookings. No under 25 adult groups unless approved by owner.
Book now and receive discounts on attractions & meals. You can view the offers on our hot deals & specials page Country Values Holiday Homes.
Check in time is 2 pm unless prior arrangement has been made
.Please let us know if you are coming for a special occasion upon making your booking
Guests are to provide their own sheets and towels - linen hire available on request.
Porta cot and high chair available on request.
Ledge Point is a charming fishing village located 10 minutes drive south of Lancelin. Ledge offers beautiful sugary-white beaches stretching for as far as the eye can see. The village was established to service the local cray fishing industry and has evolved into a beautiful beach-side getaway. Ledge offers an interesting mix of traditional and modern beach house, chalet, caravaning and camping accommodation.
This part of WAs coast is recognised internationally as one of the great windsurfing venues. In January each year they hold the prestigious Ledge Point to Lancelin Ocean Classic, which draws enthusiasts from around the world.
Sport and entertainment in the village centres on the Country Club, with its golf course, bowling greens and tennis facilities.
Just south of the village is where the Dutch East Indies ship, the Vergulde Draeck, or Gilt Dragon, went down after striking reefs in 1646. Some 70 mariners were marooned a shore, never to be rescued.