Boardwalk Point Cook offers residents easy access to a wide range of experiences and destinations supporting a healthy and active lifestyle.
More than ever before, we understand the importance of green open public spaces as places for people to connect with community and embrace a healthy active lifestyle.
Did you know Point Cook has over 50 parks, playgrounds and reserves?
In Point Cook’s many neighbourhood villages and shopping streets, you’ll discover boutique shops, authentic restaurants and great cafes, like Bean Smuggler pictured here.
The Skeleton Creek bike trail which connects to the Cheetham Wetland and the famous Federation Bike Trail provides 44.2km of accessible, all ability paths for cycling, dog walking, or just an easy stroll.
Health & Leisure
A golfer’s, angler’s, runner’s delight! There are many ways to live a healthy, active, outdoor lifestyle in Point Cook. For those with a love of the greens, the grand Greg Norman designed Sanctuary Lakes Golf Course, set on an old salt mine, is a championship standard members only course, just around the corner.
Education for all
Point Cook has both government and catholic schools that provide comprehensive education for children in early learning through to year 12. There are two schools within a 500m radius of Boardwalk - Featherbrook P-9 College and Alamanda P-9 College.
The Western Bayside region is home to protected stretches of coastline and wildlife reserves. Off leash dog beaches, walking tracks and sandy beaches provide Melbournites with an idyllic connection to waterside recreation.
Explore the grounds of the historic Werribee Mansion, which runs cultural and music festivals throughout the year. Or learn about the area’s past, present and future role as a base for the Royal Australian Air Force. Young budding pilots will love the historic plane displays.
A network of wetland corridors weave through Point Cook and connect into the Cheetham Wetlands, Australia’s most significant bird sanctuary outside of Kakadu.
The Cheetham Wetlands support internationally significant numbers of seven migratory shorebirds protected by international treaties, and nationally significant numbers of a further two species.
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