Caledonian Inn Motel

Address: 41 Bank Street, Port Fairy, Victoria, 3284, Australia | Hotel
 
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*Prices above are provided by partners for one room, double occupancy and do not include all taxes and fees. Please see our partners for full details.
 

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Location

This hotel, located on 41 Bank Street, Port Fairy, is near Griffiths Island.
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    TripAdvisor Reviews Caledonian Inn Motel Port Fairy

    3.50 of 5 stars Very Good
     

    Travel Blogs from Port Fairy

    Port Fairy

    A travel blog entry by annatm71 on Apr 20, 2015

    4 photos

    A stunning trip along the Great Ocean Road, with a gale force south westerly battering the coast. We arrived at the historic fishing town of Port Fairy. The kids caught fish in the harbour and we explored Griffiths Island with its nesting mutton bird colonies. We went walking in the volcanic crater at Tower Hill and saw emus... Little did I know I was going to see them walking down the street in Coffin ...

    Sawpit Campground.

    A travel blog entry by ianandwendy2015 on Mar 17, 2015

    12 photos

    ... ran out of power late in afternoon & had to go through night with no power to late to start genny.Following morning had genny running for at least 8 hours boosting all batteries.original saw mill where all cutting was done by hand & sent by bullock cart ...

    Port Fairy

    A travel blog entry by simmsie on Mar 03, 2015

    5 photos

    ... sell out in a day and accommodation is booked 12 months in advance. The population of Port Fairy is normally around 3,500 people but when the folk festival comes to town that number swells to almost 40,000. The caravan park wasn’t full when we arrived but it was fully booked for the weekend and we were given strict instructions to be out by 10.00am on our departure day so the folkies could check in. After wandering along the main ...

    Great Ocean Road

    A travel blog entry by karen.yardley.3 on Dec 15, 2014

    28 photos

    ... br>

    We learnt the history of the dangerous seas and many many shipwrecks lay below the sea. A tragic story, and why it is named Loch Ard is that a sailing vestle in 1878 was wrecked.



    Overnight stop in Port Fairy. Our two bedroom apartment was perfect. I could just stay here,



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    The time traveller's

    A travel blog entry by wattsy on Sep 19, 2014

    1 comment, 9 photos

    ... waxwork looking formations. They take an eternity to 'grow', about a centimetre a century. Some of these formations were huge so had been there for hundreds of thousands of years. Tree roots penetrate through the rock into the cave. The trees are over 15 metres above the cave and not that large even. Some of the old tree roots from trees that have since died have become petrified and turned into stone. The caves are in Glenelg National Park. So we take ...