This seasonal guide to waterfalls in Victoria recommends the best time of year and the
best time of day to visit over forty waterfalls across the State. The guide includes how to get there, what facilities are available,
viewing angles, waterfall dimensions, swimming opportunities, a photo/video and my personal impressions.
I have personally visited and photographed all of the waterfalls on this website.
Above: Discover waterfalls like Trentham Falls on waterfallseasons.com
(Order this image)
Select Your Waterfall:
Click or tap on each waterfall title or picture to find your next day trip, holiday destination, bushwalk, photo shoot or
picnic location, or alternatively, search by map
Each of these waterfalls are within the Melbourne Metropolitan Area, even though some of them are a very long way from the city. It includes
waterfalls in the suburbs, waterfalls on the Mornington Peninsula, waterfalls in the Dandenongs and waterfalls in the Kinglake National Park…
Waterfalls of western Victoria include the towering basalt column waterfalls of Central Victoria, including
Victoria's tallest single drop waterfall, tree-fern lined waterfalls in the wet and steep forests
of the Otways, a disappearing waterfall in the Grampians, and waterfall sinks on the western plains…
Waterfalls of north-east Victoria include the granite shelves of Mount Buffalo National Park,
Victoria's tallest waterfall in Marysville, and several waterfalls scattered around from Euroa to Beechworth and beyond…
Waterfalls of Gippsland include various waterfalls in the rolling hills of the Strzelecki Ranges,
waterfalls that you have probably driven past in East Gippsland without knowing it, and waterfalls in West Gippsland including
in the Bunyip State Forest…
If you are planning a visit to Victoria from interstate or overseas, be mindful of the variable climate. Waterfalls
will be flowing at their fiercest in winter/spring (roughly Jul-Nov), but this is
also the coldest time of year in this region. Visiting in late spring will see good flow over the waterfalls
but without the winter chill. Waterfalls in the eastern half of the State typically have a more reliable flow than
those in central and western Victoria. The exceptions to this are the Otways and the Grampians mountain ranges in
western Victoria, which are wetter than the rest of western Victoria. During drought, many waterfalls in Victoria
dry up completely.
© Brad Neal 2020. All rights reserved.