Spring Bay Mill

Spring Bay Mill was once home to the world’s largest wood chip mill, this 43 hectare waterfront site on the east coast of Tasmania is being transformed by a bunch of provocateurs intent on charting a more sustainable path. The Mill’s industrial past has been up-cycled into spaces both stunning and functional. The edgy, rustic vibe of our architecture is balanced by the natural beauty of the surrounding landscape and the crystal clear blue water across to Maria Island.
Stay in a beach-side Shack and enjoy the comfort, stunning sea views and outdoor hot-tubs. Comfortable bush ‘glamping’ is available in our 32 Belle Lotus tents with queen-sized or single beds.
Book your next function or special occasion at one of our indoor function areas. The Tin Shed is a large rustic hall with staging, lighting and a deck with water views plus a large outdoor cooking area ideal for BBQs or spit-roast feasts (PAX 250). The Banksia Room has panoramic views across Spring Bay and features adjoining commercial kitchen, a full bar and a romantic sandstone-paved outdoor fire-pit (PAX 300).
Our packages offer enriching and memorable experiences including tree planting ceremonies, historical walks, horticultural classes, kayaking or snorkelling. Our professional wilderness guides and horticultural experts can run learning and adventure experiences, including exclusive trips to Maria Island in the Spring Bay Mill private boat.

Contact Details

555 Freestone Point Road
Triabunna, 7190

6130 3007
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© East Coast Tasmania Tourism

The Tasmanian tourism industry acknowledges the Tasmanian Aboriginal people and their enduring custodianship of lutruwita / Tasmania. We honour 40,000 years of uninterrupted care, protection and belonging to these islands, before the invasion and colonisation of European settlement. As a tourism industry that welcomes visitors to these lands, we acknowledge our responsibility to represent to our visitors Tasmania's deep and complex history, fully, respectfully and truthfully. We acknowledge the Aboriginal people who continue to care for this country today. We pay our respects to their elders, past and present. We honour their stories, songs, art, and culture, and their aspirations for the future of their people and these lands. We respectfully ask that tourism be a part of that future.