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Edwin Schrag Lookout

Edwin Schrag Lookout is a great place to enjoy views across the water and take in the fresh, island air.

It is the final stop along the Woorim Beach Accessible Pathway, which winds south along the foreshore (parallel to Boyd Street) from the Bribie Island Surf Club.

Visitors using wheelchairs and walkers will be able to get unobstructed views across to Moreton Island from this elevated, grassy location.

Sealed pathways lead to seating from the off-road carpark, which also includes an accessible parking space. There is clear, directional signage, making this a convenient and accessible place to stop whether you are using the path or driving.

If you would like to enjoy a cooked lunch, there are BBQ facilities and shelters available at the nearby Edwin Schrag Park. There’s nothing quite like sausages and burgers by the beach.

Beach access points are dotted along the Woorim Beach Foreshore. If you really want to get in on the sand and water action, head north to Bluey Piva Park and Beach Access Point 12 where there is accessible beach matting, and wheelchairs available for free hire.

Spot some local marine life

Whale watching season in the Moreton Bay Region runs from June through to October. You may be lucky enough to spot these amazing marine animals from Edwin Schrag Lookout. The waters around Bribie Island and the Pumicestone Passage is a protected marine park that also provides habitat for dugongs, turtles and dolphins.


  • Off-road carpark with an accessible parking spot
  • Tables and chairs with elevated views across the water
  • Rubbish bins

Nearby venues/Food & drink:

You can pack your own do-it-yourself picnic and enjoy at the Lookout or nearby Edwin Schrag Park. Alternatively, there are a number of food and drink options along North Street at Woorim, including Bribie Island Surf Club, The Blue Pacific Hotel, Mojo’s on North, Mokha Café, and IGA Woorim Street.

Sensory Considerations


  • Grassy areas, trees and sand


  • Sandy beaches with blue water
  • Boats, jet skis and other water sports
  • Native plants and trees (mangroves, banksias, eucalypt trees)
  • Wildlife such as shorebirds and lizards. Kangaroos and wallabies can often be seen venturing from the national park to surrounding suburbs


  • Sounds of the ocean (waves, moving water)
  • Bird calls, including shorebirds and waterbirds

NOTE: Some of the grassy parks around Woorim are classified as bookable areas through Council. These may be used for sporting or recreational events and occasions. This could increase pedestrian traffic and affect parking availability.


Boyd Street, Woorim

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