Parks, Lakes & Beaches

Drakebook Weir

Please note the following in relation to the Drakebrook Weir Dam:

MARINE SAFETY - SUMMARY OF GAZETTAL NOTICES AND AREAS. February 27, 2017, METRO – PEEL, DRAKESBROOK DAM.

CLOSED WATERS – MOTORISED VESSELS

All waters of the Drakesbrook Dam are hereby closed to motor boats (excluding electric powered).

Published : 30/9/05

Construction of the Weir

In 1931 the construction of the Waroona Weir commenced and it was completed in 1932. The Weir was constructed mostly by hand, with a small amount of machinery. Shovels, picks, wheelbarrows and a small bulldozer were used in its construction. The workers camped in tents, or if they were lucky, they owned one of the three houses close by. Most of the workers were locals. Work was hard and living conditions were just as hard.

Fish

Creatures and measurements

The Weir holds 2,290 ML but it only has 1870 ML of water in it at present. The catchment area of the Weir is 5900 hectares and has a surface area of 417 hectares.

The Drakesbrook Weir is an irrigation weir, which collects the water overflow from the Waroona Dam. Farmers used the water for their livestock and crops. The Weir is a home to Rainbow Trout, Redfin, Perch and Marron. Some of those creatures are hard to find.

Upgraded facilities and things to do

The Weir has just had a makeover and now has upgraded toilets facilities, swimming area, shady parking, beach sand, solar lighting, barbecues and shelters. The Weir is a great place to have a barbecue, picnic or just a relaxing swim. There is a pontoon to keep the children entertained. The children use the pontoon for jumping off or having wrestling matches with the loser falling into the water. These are some of the activities the Weir is used for: Swimming, canoeing, swimming classes, school swimming carnivals, bushwalking and fishing. Sometimes events like Australia Day celebrations, family picnics and raft building competitions were held there. Powerboats and dogs are prohibited at the Weir.

View

Noisy Scrub Bird

BirdsThe first discovery of the Noisy Scrub bird was made in Waroona by John Gilbert and James Drummond in 1842. It was discovered in Drakes Brook Valley. The birds were rarely seen; so many people thought they were extinct. 1n 1961, the Noisy Scrub bird was rediscovered in Albany. The Noisy Scrub Bird is a small solidly built bird, with a strong pointed bill, powerful legs, graduated tail and short round wings. They are brown above white with a dark cross barring extending from its head to the tip of its tail. The bird is semi-flightless and only weighs 35-55g. It eats ants, beetles and spiders. It lives in the trees near the water, scavenging for bugs and other food. The Noisy Scrub Bird was rereleased by Alcoa in the late 1990’s to increase numbers in the wild.


Waroona Dam (Lake Navarino)

Please click the below link to view a video of Lake Navarino. The video was taken using a drone courtesy of Trent Lewis.

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=JqmCtl4dlL8&feature=youtu.be

Lake Navarino

Background

Waroona Dam

The Waroona Dam was built on the Drakes Brook with work completed in 1966. The reservoir known as Lake Navarino covers an area of 145 hectares with its primary use being irrigation. It is also used extensively for recreational activities such as water skiing and freshwater fishing. The surrounding forest provides beautiful displays of wildflowers in season. Bush walking is a popular pastime for many visitors and part of the old Bibbulmun Track is still in existence and has been reopened for public use as part of the Munda Biddi Trail.

To accommodate the building of the Waroona Dam, a construction camp was built nearby to the Dam site. After the construction was completed in 1966, the camp was leased to the Shire of Waroona and turned into a caravan park. In the mid 1980's, responsibility for the caravan park was handed to the Department of Conservation and Land Management (CALM) now known as Department of Parks & Wildlife who have since leased the caravan park to private enterprise.

In 1992, the name was changed to Lake Navarino Forest Resort, after the historical name of the main water supply for the Waroona Dam, Navarino Stream. The name of the stream has since been changed to Drakes Brook?

In 2002/03 the reservoir was completely drained for a major upgrade to the dam wall and a new spillway, good rains in 2004/05 refilled the reservoir to its highest level since 1999 of 98% capacity.

Over the years, the area has modernized and developed to include more self-contained accommodation, powered camping/caravan sites, new ablutions, launderette, shop/kiosk and a licensed restaurant. In 1996 the Waroona dam was completed.

Water skiers flock to Waroona Dam just a few kilometres east of the township of Waroona.  The reservoir is popular for water skiing and power boating. Most weekends Waroona Dam is busy with power boats and water skiers gliding along the glassy water.

The fishing is also well rated – throw in a line and you’re likely to catch a trout or perch, while marron is also common.

During late winter Waroona Dam often overflows creating an amazing spectacle. There are great facilities at Waroona Dam including picnic tables, barbecues and toilets.

A caravan park and camping ground is also available.  

Please contact the Lake Navarino Holiday Park directly for bookings and general enquiries on 9733 3000 or visit their website at www.navarino.com.au 

Waroona is just over an hour’s drive south east of Perth.

Dam Construction

Dam ConstructionThe building of Waroona Dam (Lake Navarino) commenced in the November of 1963. It cost 1.3 million dollars to build. The Dam is based 8.5 kilometres away from the town site of Waroona. Lake Navarino is a great place for wake boarding, water skiing, fishing, swimming and four wheel driving. It also has a couple picnic places to go and have lunch with your family or friends.

The Waroona dam holds 3,290 gallons of water. In a case of the dam over flowing there is a concrete spill way on the side of the dam wall. The Waroona Dam is built off the same running stream as the Waroona Weir.

There is a resort within only hundreds of meters of the dam called Lake Navarino Forest Resort which does lots of activities involving the dam e.g. : Kayaking, water sports, bush walks and many other fun activities.

Even though Waroona Dam is closer to the town site of Waroona the water supply for Waroona is piped from Sampson Brook Dam and Waroona Dam is used for irrigation and skiing.

There is no proper boat ramp it is just dug out of the bank. If you own a ski boat, wake boat or a jet ski and you love getting wet than bring your boat or jet Ski and your family down for a weekend of camping and fun.


Preston Beach 

The 400 lot settlement of Preston Beach is located 124 kilometres south of Perth. Bounded by the Indian Ocean, Lake Preston and the Yalgorup National Park, Preston Beach is a relaxed holiday and recreational destination for locals and tourists and home to 185 permanent residents.

Currently Preston Beach has a general store with fuel bowsers, a community centre and a 9 hole golf course. Within the town’s holiday resort, there is a bar and restaurant with indoor and alfresco dining areas that are open to the public 7 days a week. The resort also includes, for guest use only, a games area and two heated swimming pools and a tennis court. Close to the beach there is a children's playground with a lawn area and shade trees, free electric barbecues and an ablution and facilities block with universal access.

Holiday accommodation consists of a holiday resort, B&B and short stay holiday home rentals and a Martin's Tank camp area with several tent sites, barbeques and toilets. Preston Beach is also one of the few places where there is 4WD access right along the beach. Preston Beach is famous for its fishing and played host to major fishing carnivals in the past.

The area is also renowned for its scenic beauty, the Yalgorup National Park and the surrounding lakes attract a variety of native animals and birdlife. There are hides and viewing platforms, a boardwalk and several walk trails for everyone to enjoy.

Preston Beach

Aerial Fertiliser Spreading

Prior to 1969, on the northern side of the causeway, on the eastern side of Lake Preston, Hal Watts conducted aerial fertiliser spreading for Charlie Robertson and Merrick Tyler who owned property north of Lake Preston.  Hal landed his Piper Pawnee on the eastern side of Lake Preston, on the northern side of the causeway.  Bulk agricultural fertilser was carted in by Mitchells transport and unloaded in a pile ready for scooping up into the rear of the Piper Pawnee plane.  The plane would then take off to the north and commence aerial spreading.preston beach

'image description' Preston Beach

Bush Poles & Postie Poles

At the Information Bay you will see the carved Heritage Bush Poles crafted by members of the community.

Many homes in Preston Beach, particularly those in Hideaway Vale, have their letterboxes atop a carved "postie pole" depicting some of the area's distinctive flora and fauna.

Footprints - Preston Beach

Footprints at Preston Beach, with its native gardens and wide open spaces, provides the perfect setting for children to play and families to meet. Beautifully appointed and fully self-contained accommodation has access to a variety of facilities including the resort restaurant (cafe to a-la-carte), function room, swimming pool, and a full size tennis court. Guest and boat parking available, choice of beach shack and town house style accommodation.

Footprints - Preston Beach Information
Location Mitchell Road, Preston Beach
Phone (08) 9739 1111
Email info@footprintsprestonbeach.com.au
Website www.footprintsprestonbeach.com.au

Footprints 1    Footprints 2

Tippytop Bed & Breakfast

Tippytop at Preston Beach is a friendly boutique bed and breakfast offering accommodation in two cosy rooms with crisp clean linen, tasteful beach decor and extensive views.

Tippytop is the ideal destination for travellers heading south or simply looking for a quiet seaside getaway with friendly service and comfortable rooms. Hosts Judy & Lew Carroll are waiting to greet you and help with any information about this beautiful seaside area.

Tippytop Bed & Breakfast Information
Location 57 Panorama Drive, Preston Beach, Western Australia 6215
Phone Mobile 0408 952 122
Email tippytop@oceanbroadband.net
Website http://www.tippytopatpreston.com

Martin's Tank Campsite

Martin's Tank campsite has barbecues, picnic tables and toilets. Booking System Only.

Martin's Tank Campsite Information
Location Off Preston Beach Road North
Phone Dept of Parks & Wildlife (08) 9582 9333
Website http://parkstay.dpaw.wa.gov.au/ 

Young kangaroo joey Picnic area

Preston Beach General Store

Enjoy the service at Preston Beach General Store. Delicious takeaways, including freshly prepared fish and chips, burgers and sandwiches. Bread and cakes are baked daily on the premises. Other lines include groceries, liquor, bait, ice and fuel.

Preston Beach General Store Information
Location 52 Mitchell Road, Preston Beach
Phone (08) 9739 1444
Open Monday - Thursday 7am-6pm,
Friday & Saturday 7am-7:30pm,
Sunday 7am-6pm

General Store

Preston Beach Golf Club

A demanding and challenging 9 hole course adjacent to Yalgorup National Park. Negotiate the undulating terrain while kangaroos assess your talent. Green fee - honour system. Own clubs required.

Kangaroos on the green River

Telecentre

See Community Centre noticeboard for opening times.

Tourist Radio http://www.TouristRadio.com.au

Bunbury and Dunsborough 98.4FM

Busselton/Cowaramup (Margaret River) 96.5FM

Walking Trails

Heathlands Walk - 4.5km Grade 2 trail (approximately 90 minutes) starts at the CALM Information Bay. Explore the diverse vegetation from towering tuarts to the delicate flowers of the limestone ridges and enjoy sweeping views over Lake Preston to Myalup.

Lake Preston Walking Trail - Disabled friendly, 2km trail starts at the Preston Beach Information Bay. Meander through natural bush and groves of melaleucas to the lake where you can view the bird life from the newly erected viewing platform.  Revegetation is in progress along this walk trail and fenced areas are protecting new seedlings from the kangaroos.

Lake Pollard Trail - 6km Grade 2 trail (approximately 2 hours) starts just past the entrance to Martin's Tank on Preston Beach Road North. Head through woodlands of jarrah, tuart, peppermint and bull banksia before emerging to the vistas of Lake Pollard. Black swans mass October to March and there is a bird hide next to the lake.

For more information about trails visit www.peeltrails.com.au.

Bush track River plains 

Yalgorup National Park

Lake Preston is situated within the Park which has well signposted walking trails, barbecue and toilet facilities. Take in the idyllic surrounds amidst wonderful old tuart trees, see kangaroos and emus, and prolific wildflowers in season.

As you move further from the coast the country changes dramatically as the trees thin out and the plains emerge. The plains and Ramsar listed wetlands support many water birds such as the elegant black swans that come to breed from October to March, and the endangered hooded plover. Black duck, teal, mountain duck and maned geese are also plentiful.

 Preston Beach

Quick Facts

  • Lake Preston is 9 times more saline that the ocean.
  • Electricity came to Preston beach in 1973.
  • Communication to Preston Beach from 1969 was by two-way radio operated by the Shire of Waroona Foreman.
  • Donald Campbell had planned to utilize Lake Preston to make his record breaking water speed record if his plans to use Lake Dumbleyung were thwarted.
  • Frank Bonney used Lake Hayward for water skiing, prior to building his own Water Ski Park south of Perth.
  • At the end of summer when the water in Lake Preston receded enough, salt was raked, bagged and boxed and used for salt licks for cattle. 

References

  • Local History Book - Drakesbrook Days and Waroona Years
  • History of Preston Beach Golf Course - Waroona Historical Society Inc
  • Oral History – Tyler family
  • Photographs – Jack Caporn collection held by Tyler family

Preston Beach Townsite Strategy

UPDATE ON - Draft Preston Beach Townsite Strategy

The Shire has received formal correspondence from the Western Australian Planning Commission in relation to the Draft Preston Beach Townsite Strategy. At its meeting of 24 February 2015, the Commission resolved not to support the proposed Draft Preston Beach Townsite Strategy and to refuse the proponents’ request to initiate the associated proposed amendment to the Peel Region Scheme.  The reasons for the Commission’s decision are summarised as follows:

  • The proposed substantial urban expansion at Preston Beach is not consistent with the objectives and key requirements for substantial urban development in State Planning Policy 3 – Urban Growth and Settlement.
  • The Commission considers that the demand for substantial expansion of urban zoned land has not been adequately demonstrated.
  • The expansion of the Urban zone at Preston Beach is inconsistent with the Draft South Metropolitan and Peel Sub-Regional Planning Framework.
  • There is potential for significant indirect impacts from the proposed development on the adjacent wetlands and the Yalgorup National Park.
  • The proposal is not consistent with the objectives of the draft State Planning Policy 3.7 –Planning for Bushfire Risk Management.

In addition the Shire has been advised that the Commission and the Environmental Protection Authority are investigating the potential to reserve remnant rural zoned properties within the Yalgorup National Park area for ‘Parks and Recreation’.

It is understood that the proponents are currently considering their response to the decision.

Preston Beach Strategy

In 2006, the Shire of Waroona adopted a Project Brief to oversee preparation of a Townsite Strategy for Preston Beach. This page provides information about this Strategy.

The Preston Beach Townsite Strategy will deliver a land use structure plan for the area that:

  • Provides an agreed context for Government decision-making on amendments to the Peel Region Scheme (PRS) and the Shire of Waroona TPS No. 7.
  • Allows existing residents and landowners and the wider community to take part in developing the vision for the future of Preston Beach.
  • Ensures that any future development of the settlement occurs in a coordinated and sustainable manner.
  • Provides future planning certainty for residents, land owners and developers.

Preston Beach

Preston Beach Townsite Expansion

The only coastal settlement for over 30 kilometres between Dawesville and Myalup, Preston Beach has been identified since the 1990’s for possible urban expansion. The Preston Beach Townsite Study area, shown by the red dashed line in the map below, includes the existing town of Preston Beach and land in private ownership to the north and south of the town. Recent changes in land ownership now see the majority of this land in the single ownership of the Preston Beach Joint Venture (PBJV).

Townsite Expansion Map

Preston Beach Townsite Strategy

In 2006 the Shire of Waroona commenced development of the Preston Beach Townsite Strategy. As a broad land use strategy it considers a range of matters, including the extent of expansion and possible ultimate lot numbers, the environmental conservation of the area, the recreational and social needs of the community, commercial and employment opportunities and the setbacks and access to the beach and wetlands.

Prior to any further significant land development at Preston Beach there needs to be significant technical, environmental and planning studies undertaken. This work is required to ensure that development is sustainable and that the lakes, wetlands, flora and fauna and natural heritage values of the area can be preserved and protected.

Considerable investigative work was undertaken between 2006 and 2009 with further work continuing at present. The findings of these studies will inform the development of the Preston Beach Townsite Strategy and will assist decision makers at the Federal, State and Local government levels when planning and development approvals are sought. The aim is to complete the Draft Preston Beach Townsite Strategy for submission to Council by July 2012.

Strategy Steps

Who Is Undertaking The Work?

In 2006, the Shire of Waroona adopted a Project Brief to oversee preparation of a Townsite Strategy for Preston Beach. Under the Project Brief, Council established the Steering Committee and a Technical Advisory Group (TAG). The Steering Committee has 11 members including representatives from the local community. It operates under a Terms of Reference approved by Council and updated in July 2011. The Steering Committee is supported by the Preston Beach TAG, chaired by the Shire. TAG members include professionals from State Government agencies and consultants and representatives of the landowners.

New Preston Beach Joint Venture Project Team

The Preston Beach Townsite Strategy has recently gained new momentum. The consultant team is working diligently to provide all decision-makers with the information needed to develop a structure plan for the townsite area that will inform future development at Preston Beach.

Changes in land ownership have also resulted in some changes to the project consultant team.

Joint Venture team info
ConsultantKey Role
Arup Engineering Integtrated Designer
Whelans Project Co-ordination
RPS Hydrology + Ecology + Environmental Approvals
TME Town Planning + Bush Fire Planning
MacroPlan Economy
MP Rogers Coastal Planning
Acuitus PBJV Project Manager

Shire Of Waroona Consultants

Shire of Waroona planning consultants
ConsultantKey Role
Taylor Burrell Barnett Town Planning & Urban Design
Bodhi Alliance Community Liaison

Planning And Approval Process

No development can occur at Preston Beach without approvals from Local, State and Federal Government. The development of the Preston Beach Townsite Strategy will need to address an array of existing planning and environmental requirements and policies including the Coastal and Lakelands Planning Strategy, the Shire of Waroona Town Planning Scheme No 7 and Local Planning Strategy. It will also need to meet stringent environmental standards including safeguarding hydrology, wetlands, fauna, coastal setbacks and the neighbouring national park. Various environmental factors relevant to Preston Beach were included in the Environment Protection Authority's Strategic Environmental Advice on the Dawesville to Binningup Area (May 2010).

Formal approvals need be sought through the Western Australian Planning Commission and Shire of Waroona for any rezoning under the Peel Region Scheme and Council Town Planning Scheme No 7 Rezoning will be subject to Environmental Impact Assessment by the Environment Protection Authority and the Commonwealth Government's Environment Protection and Biodiversity Conservation (EPBC) Act 1999.

This is a lengthy approval process, which is traditionally undertaken incrementally, but at Preston Beach some of the steps are being undertaken in parallel. This approach has been taken due to high environmental value of the area and the change in process means that more work is done up front without the certainty that development can occur as it provides a more holistic understanding of the potential impacts of development.

Timeline

Get Involved

Community and stakeholder involvement is vital in the development of a broadly supported plan. If you would like to be involved you can:

  • Clink on Register to be Involved for email alerts and information
  • Come back to the Shire of Waroona website
  • Call the free project information line on 1800 012 498.

Lake Clifton

Established in 1921 to support WA Portland Cement Co's lime deposit mine, Lake Clifton was a busy company town until the mine's closure in 1924. On Old Coast Road between Mandurah and Preston Beach, Lake Clifton is adjacent to the lake of the same name.

Please scroll down the page for information on " Annual Events, Things to see & do" and "Where to stay & eat" while you are visiting Lake Clifton. For more information go to www.lakeclifton.com.au. 

History of Lake Clifton

Lake Clifton HistoryThere was once a train line that ran from Waroona to Lake Clifton. (I think the bulletin was a newspaper article)

From 1919 to 1921 lime sediment was pumped from the bottom of Lake Clifton through a pipeline into settling ponds where the water evaporated and was then loaded onto trucks by hand and sent by truck to the WA Portland Cement works at Burswood.

A railway line was constructed from Lake Clifton to Waroona in 1921 and the shell material was sent along this line until 1924. The train carried lime in open railway wagons from the lime kiln at Lake Clifton to Waroona and then on to the WA Portland Cement works at Burswood. Sometime between 1922 and 1923, a rotary kiln was constructed to burn the sediment at the site. This operated for just 2 weeks and was then closed down as the lime proved to be unsuitable for cement manufacture.

Lake Clifton History

The Lake Clifton Lime Works closed in September 1923 and the railway line was partly taken up in 1924 and transported to Lake Grace for the Lake Grace to Newdegate line. There are still signs of it.

The rotary kiln itself has been removed but the brick structure that was used to support it is still standing and in very good condition.Lake Clifton History

Once there was a town site at Lake Clifton and people lived in tents as houses. The train line would get them to Waroona, but as the train line was no longer in use the people from the town were unable to continue to live in such an isolated area. Food and water wasn’t able to move to and from Waroona as quickly as required.

Lake Clifton Caravan Park

Lake CliftonA peaceful and tranquil setting for a weekend escape or longer stay. Close to the estuary, beach and thrombolites, the Park offers on-site accommodation and campsites.

Lake Clifton Caravan Park Information
Address 3232 Old Coast Road, Lake Clifton
Phone (08) 9739 1255 or 0427 692 023
Website www.lakecliftoncaravanpark.com.au

Lake Clifton park

Lake Clifton Winery

Relax in the rustic bar and bottle shop where you can sample and purchase the unique reds, whites and fruit wines grown in the limestone soil of the estate. Disabled access.

Lake Clifton Winery Information
Open 10:30am - 6:00pm daily
Address 286 Newnham Road, Lake Clifton
Phone 0457 166 300

Winery Vineyard

Lake Clifton Tavern & Motel

Both family & dog friendly with meals 7 days. Views overlook natural bush and Lake Clifton

Lake Clifton Tavern & Motel Information
Open Open 7 days
Address 3236 Old Coast Road, Lake Clfton
Phone (08) 9739 1715

Lake Clifton Tavern

LC's Bakery

Fresh baked pastries and cakes, burgers and sandwhiches, cold drinks and coffee.

LC's Bakery Information
Open Open 7 days
Address 3236 Old Coast Road, Lake Clfton
Phone (08) 9739 2979 or 0427 692 023

The Lakes And Birdlife

Situated within Yalgorup National Park, Lake Clifton is very salty, long and narrow and abounds with a variety of bird life. The lake provides a temporary home to hundreds of migrating birds, many of which travel great distances to breed. Birds like the Sharp Tailed Sandpiper and Red Necked Stint have come from Siberia. The Rainbow Bird migrates from the Solomon Isles and New Guinea, appearing from October to February. They have beautiful colouring, feed on bees and wasps, and burrow below the ground to nest and lay their eggs.

Recreational use of the lakes is not permitted.

Thrombolites

Off Mount John Road an interpretive board will introduce you to the fascinating world of a rare thrombolite colony, a modern-day example of those that existed around 600 million years ago.

Thrombolites are a particular form of microbialite (rock-like structure built by micro-organisms) that have a clotted internal structure. The word thrombolite is derived from the same root as thrombosis which means clot.

Lake Clifton supports a thrombolite reef over 6km long and up to 120m wide, possibly the largest living thrombolite reef in the southern hemisphere.

A board walk leads out over the lake for easy viewing.

Boardwalk LC Thrombolites Lake Clifton ThrombolitesThrombolites under the boardwalk 


Centennial Park

Centennial Park is situated on South West Hwy at the southern end of town. Children’s playground, picnic seating, gas barbecues and stately trees provide a relaxed setting. Wide paths and modern toilets accommodate wheelchairs. The park is home to an interactive memorial to the old Drakesbrook School which burnt down in 2006.

Aerial Fertiliser spreading

Prior to 1969, on the northern side of the causeway, on the eastern side of Lake Preston, Hal Watts conducted aerial fertiliser spreading for Charlie Robertson and Merrick Tyler who owned property north of Lake Preston.  Hal landed his Piper Pawnee on the eastern side of Lake Preston, on the northern side of the causeway.  Bulk agricultural fertilser was carted in by Mitchells transport and unloaded in a pile ready for scooping up into the rear of the Piper Pawnee plane.  The plane would then take off to the north and commence aerial spreading.

Yalgorup National Park

Yalgorup (Yalgor is the aboriginal meaning for swamp or lake) was set aside as a National Park in 1968, with Lakes Pollard, Martins Tank, Yalgorup, Hayward, Newnham Clifton and Preston, added in 1971.  Features of the park include the mysterious tunnels in the hillside, Lake Clifton Thombolites, home for migratory and native birds, native animals and vegetation, walk trails and picnic sites.

 Preston Beach

Quick Facts

  • Lake Preston is 9 times more saline that the ocean.
  • Electricity came to Preston beach in 1973.
  • Communication to Preston Beach from 1969 was by two-way radio operated by the Shire of Waroona Foreman.
  • Donald Campbell had planned to utilize Lake Preston to make his record breaking water speed record if his plans to use Lake Dumbleyung were thwarted.
  • Frank Bonney used Lake Hayward for water skiing, prior to building his own Water Ski Park south of Perth.
  • At the end of summer when the water in Lake Preston receded enough, salt was raked, bagged and boxed and used for salt licks for cattle. 

References

Local History Book - Drakesbrook Days and Waroona Years

History of Preston Beach Golf Course - Waroona Historical Society Inc

Oral History – Tyler family

Photographs – Jack Caporn collection held by Tyler family