I walked along the sand but it was very windy, so I walked up the steps to the reserve between the Surf Club and the restaurants. The view below of the waters was beautiful
Woorim Foreshore is a dog free beach…with a sign clearly saying no dogs…and also no nude bathing. There were many people walking their dogs on the grassed areas. I diligently searched for a nude walking their dog on the beach but did not see any. This area can be booked for functions… Interesting…I did like the sand mats designed for wheelchairs. It made walking easier too. The blue-coloured matting allows people who use wheelchairs, motor scooters, walking frames or prams to access the beach and water. It runs from Bluey Piva Park (next to the Surf Club) down onto a patrolled beach with red and yellow flags and a surf lifesaving tower.
Here, you will find a toilet block with accessible facilities, water fountains, and plenty of shaded picnic tables and bench seats with beach views at Bluey Piva Park. Two beach wheelchairs are available for free hire from the Bribie Island Surf Lifesaving Club. These help users to travel across the sand and can be immersed in water. Beach access (Access Point 12) is well-signed, with minimal gradients and clear transport routes between the various buildings and facilities. https://www.accessible.visitmoretonbayregion.com.au/woorim-beach-bribie-island
The beach is patrolled by life guards who stand near the flags showing the area safe for patrolled swimming. Surf patrols on Ocean Beach, Woorim, started in 1923 by members of the Metropolitan Swimming Club of Brisbane; with the Bribie Island Surf Life Saving Club forming in 1933. From its humble beginnings of a few rooms on top of the dunes and an observation tower made from felled tree branches, the club has seen many changes. A new lookout tower has just finished construction…
Explore the intriguing and fascinating history of Bribie Island in a beautiful, contemporary museum. The Bribie Island Seaside Museum enjoys scenic views across the glimmering waters of the Pumicestone Passage and Moreton Bay.