3 current alerts for the Kepler Track Read details...

18 April 2015: Snow conditions on Kepler Track

Snow conditions exist on the alpine section of the Kepler Track, between Luxmore Hut and Iris Burn Hut - caution required. This section of track is now open.

16 April 2015: Tree falls possible on Kepler Track

There is a tree fall between Kepler Track Car Park and Brod Bay; and other tree falls are possible on the Kepler Track following recent snow fall

9 April 2015: Bees and wasps

Bees and wasps are active in this area. Carry medication if you are allergic.


Walk the gentle, beech-forested shores of lakes Te Anau and Manapouri to the summit of Mt Luxmore for spectacular alpine views.


  • Explore Luxmore caves, an amazing limestone cave with stalactites and stalagmites.
  • Walk across swing bridges and cool off in the icy Iris Burn Falls.
  • Book an overnight stay in Moturau Hut beside a beautiful beach with stunning views of Lake Manapouri.
  • A loop track that starts and finishes in Te Anau makes for easy access and planning.

Watch videos

Find commercial operators that provide services for the Kepler Track

Bookings for the period 27 October 2015 – 27 April 2016 are now open.

Track overview

60 km loop

Walking and tramping

3-4 days Intermediate: Great Walk/Easier tramping track

Seasonal restrictions

During the Great Walks season:

  • Bookings are required for huts and campsites
  • Huts have gas cooking stoves and resident wardens

Outside the Great Walks season:

  • Bookings are not required - huts and campsites are first come, first served
  • There are no gas cooking stoves or resident wardens in huts

Read about tramping the Kepler Track in winter


2014/2015 Great Walks season: 28 October 2014 - 29 April 2015

Dog access

No dogs


Kepler Track brochure (PDF, 3,150K) includes map and profile

About this track


View a description of the Kepler Track during the Great Walks season, including distances, estimated walking times and optional side trips.

Panorama of Kepler Track. Photo: Keri Moyle.
Panoramic view of the Kepler Mountains with the Kepler Track shown on the left

What to expect

Great Walk tracks are of a higher standard than most other tracks so are well formed and easy to follow. The tracks are usually quite wide depending on the terrain – some fit two people walking side by side in flat areas.

The surface is usually gravel, rock or dirt, and like any track can get slippery in wet weather.

Most rivers and waterways on these tracks have sturdy bridges. Occasionally there are also small streams that cross the track but are usually easy enough to step across safely. Be aware that in wet weather rivers can rise very quickly and flood the tracks.

There are hill climbs where the track becomes steeper, which is all the better for views.

What to expect outside of the Great Walks season

Children and youth

  • Children under 15 years must be with an adult.
  • Alpine sections of the Kepler Track are not recommended for children under 10 years.
  • Also see: Children and families in Fiordland.

Detailed description

The Kepler Track (60 km) starts and finishes at the Kepler Track carpark, off Golf Course Road, Te Anau. You can walk the whole track in either direction in 3 or 4 days, depending on your fitness, skills and weather conditions.

Track profile

This map shows the Kepler Track from where it starts and finishes at the Kepler Carpark. The hill profile image below gives you an idea of the steepness of the track at each stage.

 Kepler track profile, click for a PDF version of the profile.

View a larger version of the Kepler Track profile (PDF, 98K)

Day walks

The Kepler Track also offers great day walking opportunities from the Kepler Track carpark or Rainbow Reach, for families or those with limited time.

Kepler Track carpark to Dock Bay and Brod Bay (1–3 hours return)
Kepler Track carpark to Luxmore Hut (8–10 hours return)
Kepler Track carpark to Rainbow Reach (2.5 hours one way)
Rainbow Reach to Shallow Bay or Moturau Hut (3–3.5 hours return)

Places to stay

You can stay in three huts (Luxmore Hut, Iris Burn Hut and Moturau Hut) and two campsites (Brod Bay and Iris Burn) on the Kepler Track.

Camping or staying overnight in the shelters at Forest Burn and Hanging Valley is not permitted.

Hut facilities over summer season (November to April)
  • Plenty of bunks with mattresses (between 40 to 54) in a communal sleeping layout.
  • Water supply, flushing toilets, wash basins with cold running water (but no showers).
  • Heating with fuel available, and usually solar lighting in the main area.
  • Cooking facilities with fuel, tables and seating (but no cooking utensils).
  • A friendly conservation ranger - they like to chat, they know the area well and can tell you about the environment and weather, or help out should an emergency arise.
Reduced hut facilities over winter season (May to October)
  • Gas is not provided - you will need to bring your own cooking stove.
  • Flush toilets are replaced with self-containment toilets.
  • Running water is turned off inside the huts. Water can be obtained from the outside water tank, if this is frozen, then from the nearest water course or by melting snow.
  • There are no conservation rangers based at the huts.
  • Beds are on a first come basis only
Campsite facilities

Great Walk campsites are in scenic locations, and usually near huts. You cannot use the hut facilities, but at each campsite you will find:

  • An open cooking shelter.
  • Water supply tap.
  • Clean toilet.
  • A friendly hut warden (from the nearby hut during summer season) who may visit to chat and check campsite tickets.

Toilets are available at huts, campsites and shelters.

Trampers on the Kepler tops. Photo: Keri Moyle.
Trampers on the Kepler tops

Te Anau to Kepler Track carpark

45 min, 2 km

Start your journey on the lake side path outside the Fiordland National Park Visitor Centre. Passing the Te Anau Wildlife Park, continue around the shores of Lake Te Anau to the Kepler Track carpark near the Lake Te Anau control gates, where there are toilet and picnic facilities.

Kepler Track carpark to Brod Bay

1 hr 30 min, 5.6 km

The track follows the lake shore through forest of mountain and red beech, with kamahi and some scattered rimu and miro. After passing an attractive grove of hard tree ferns and crown fern, Dock Bay is reached. Continue across the Coal Creek Bridge and follow the lake shore to Brod Bay. Brod Bay is a delightful place to swim and camp if you have had a late start. There is a shelter here, with tank water, picnic tables and two toilets. See Kepler Track: Carpark to Brod Bay

Brod Bay, Lake Te Anau.

Brod Bay Campsite

Category: Great Walk
Facilities: 15 non-powered/tent sites, shelter for cooking, water from tap
Bookings required

Brod Bay to Luxmore Hut

3 hr 30 min - 4 hr 30 min, 8.2 km

From Brod Bay the track climbs steadily for about two hours to limestone bluffs – an ideal lunch stop. After another hour’s climb the bush line is reached, providing panoramic views of the Te Anau Basin, Takitimu Mountains, and the Snowdon and Earl Mountains. Luxmore Hut (1085 m) is about a 45 minute walk from the bush line. This part of the track is marked by orange-topped snow poles, which are helpful in poor weather conditions.

Side trip - Luxmore Cave

The cave is a 10 minute walk from the hut and is clearly signposted. Indicate your intentions in the visitors' book provided in the hut when visiting the cave. Each person should take a minimum of two light sources.

Luxmore Hut. Photo: Nyia Strachan.

Luxmore Hut

Category: Great Walk
Facilities: 54 bunk beds, cooking, heating, lighting, mattresses
Bookings required

Luxmore Hut to Iris Burn Hut

5–6 hr, 14.6 km
In heavy rain, strong winds or wintery weather, wait at Luxmore Hut until the weather improves.

The track climbs gradually from the hut to a ridge just below the summit of Mount Luxmore. A 10 minute side trip to the summit (1472 m) provides stunning panoramic views in fine weather. The track then descends to a shelter close to Forest Burn Saddle, where there is a small day shelter and toilet.

Beware of wind gusts when crossing the saddle.

The track sidles, climbs and follows a ridge system for about two hours to Hanging Valley Shelter. It then follows a long, open ridge toward the Iris Burn and descends through a series of zigzags into a hanging valley. The track winds its way through beautiful forest, with good views of a large natural landslide.

The Iris Burn Hut (497 m) is sited in a large tussock clearing. From Iris Burn Hut, a 20 minute stroll leads to Iris Burn Waterfall. 

Iris Burn Hut, Kepler Track. Photo: Tyler Ray Photography.

Iris Burn Hut

Category: Great Walk
Facilities: 50 bunk beds, cooking, heating, lighting, mattresses
Bookings required
Iris Burn campsite.

Iris Burn Campsite

Category: Great Walk
Facilities: 15 non-powered/tent sites, shelter for cooking, water from tap
Bookings required

Iris Burn Hut to Moturau Hut

Kepler Track in winter.
Kepler Track in winter

5–6 hr, 16.2 km

Today is a steady day’s tramp through beech forest and a gorge, generally following the Iris Burn. The track climbs over a low saddle and wanders through mixed species forest to a large slip, formed during heavy rain in January 1984.

About 2 hours 30 minutes from the Iris Burn Hut is a work camp for track maintenance. Rocky Point Shelter is located just around the corner and is a good place for a lunch stop.

Below Rocky Point the track sidles through a gorge, coming out on river flats near the mouth of the Iris Burn. Nearing Lake Manapouri, the track turns left through lowland beech and podocarp forest. It follows the lake shore to Moturau Hut, situated beside a beautiful beach, with panoramic views of Lake Manapouri.

Happy trampers at Moturau Hut, Kepler Track. Photo copyright: Susan Adams. DOC USE ONLY.

Moturau Hut

Category: Great Walk
Facilities: 40 bunk beds, cooking, heating, lighting, mattresses
Bookings required

Moturau Hut to Rainbow Reach

1 hr 30 min - 2 hr, 6 km

The last day is a moderate stroll through beech forest to Rainbow Reach. The track crosses a wetland and the meandering Forest Burn, just above its outlet into Balloon Loop, an old part of the Upper Waiau River.

It then follows the Waiau River terrace to the swingbridge at Rainbow Reach. Walkers are able to catch a shuttle bus service to Te Anau from here.

Rainbow Reach to Kepler Track carpark

2 hr 30 min – 3 hr 30 min, 9.5 km

The track up river from Rainbow Reach is well worth walking for the variety of forest and river views. This section provides good opportunities for trout fishing and leads back to the Kepler Track carpark. See Kepler Track carpark to Rainbow Reach.

Kepler Track carpark to Fiordland National Park Visitor Centre

Return to Te Anau along the track from the Kepler Track carpark, through the Te Anau Wildlife Park, to the Fiordland National Park Visitor Centre.

Fees and bookings

Find out about fees for the huts and campsites on the Kepler Track and how to make reservations during the summer season. The track takes 3-4 days to walk.

Kepler Track fees

Summer season
28 October 2014 to 29 April 2015

Winter season
01 May 2015 to 26 October 2015
(18+ years)
(5-17 years)
(18+ years)
(5-17 years)
Hut $54.00 Free  $15.00  Free
Campsite $18.00 Free  $5.00  Free


A 10% discount is available to members, staff and instructors of the following organisations, who also hold a valid 12 months Backcountry Hut Pass: NZ Mountain Safety Council; NZ Federated Mountain Clubs; NZ Deer Stalkers Association; NZ Land Search and Rescue (LandSAR); Scouts New Zealand; GirlGuiding NZ.

Discounts are not available online and apply to the summer season rates only. To receive the discount we need to sight your membership card and Backcountry Hut Pass, so please visit a DOC visitor centre in person. If you get a discount you won't be charged a booking fee.

Bookings for the 2015/2016 summer season now open

Book the Kepler Track online

What to book

In the summer season you need to book huts and/or campsites on the track.

In the winter season you don't need to book. However, you must buy (backcountry) hut and campsite tickets before your walk. You can buy these via any DOC visitor centre (but not online). During the winter season there are reduced facilities and additional safety hazards to consider. See Winter tramping.

You can choose to book transport between Te Anau and the nearby entry/exit points for the track - otherwise it’s a 50 min walk. See Getting there - Kepler Track.

How to book

Follow this step-by-step process to guide you through booking the Kepler Track:

  1. Decide whether you want to walk clockwise or anti-clockwise.

  2. For the direction you want to walk in, decide what huts or campsites you want to stay at. Consider:
  3. Decide the date you want to stay at each hut/campsite.
    • Summer season: maximum stay is 2 consecutive nights at huts and campsites
    • Winter season: maximum stay is 3 consecutive nights in huts, 5 consecutive nights at campsites

  4. Check availability of huts and campsites for space in each hut/campsite on the date you want to stay. If there is no space in one of the huts/campsites you want to stay at, consider:
    • Starting your walk on a different date
    • Re-arranging your walk to use a different combination of huts/campsites

  5. Optional: Check the availability of transport services on your desired date.

  6. Book huts/campsites. If you're booking campsites you'll need to know the number of people in your group as well as the number of tent sites required. Booking is required in the summer season for all ages. 
  7. Optional: Book transport to/from the start/end of the track with a transport operator.

Terms and conditions

Read the Booking Terms and Conditions for general information, age ranges, prices, discounts, penalty rates and the alterations and cancellations policies. Bookings not meeting the terms and conditions will be treated as invalid and cancelled.

Booking Great Walks on behalf of others

Guided groups

To operate a commercial activity in an area managed by the Department of Conservation, you will need to apply for a concession (an official permit), in addition to any bookings you would need to make. Read more about concessions 

Booking on behalf of others

To make multiple bookings for facilities/services on behalf of customers, you must obtain permission or an agent agreement from the Department of Conservation. To do this, email: bookings@doc.govt.nz  

Getting there

The Kepler Track is circular track that begins and ends at the Kepler Track car park, which is at the southern end of Lake Te Anau, about 5 km from Te Anau township.

Access is either by road or a 50 min walk from the Fiordland National Park Visitor Centre. Alternatively, there is an entry point at Rainbow Reach, a 10 min (12 km) drive from Te Anau.

Shuttle buses provide a daily service to entry and exit points on the track during the Great Walks season (late October to late April). A scheduled boat service also offers transport to Brod Bay.

Transport operators

Kepler Water Taxi
Phone: 64 3 249 8364
Email: stevsaunders@xtra.co.nz

Cruise Te Anau
Phone: 64 3 249 8005
Email: info@cruiseteanau.co.nz

Tracknet Kepler Shuttle
Phone: 64 3 249 7777
Email: res@tracknet.net
Website: www.tracknet.net 

Related links

Know before you go

Be prepared - take the right gear

As with any outdoor experience, the decisions you make and your safety are your responsibility.

Take the right gear for your Great Walk tramp.
Take the right gear for your Great Walk tramp

  • Check conditions – check with the DOC Visitor Centre for track conditions and weather before your trip.
  • Take the right gear for all conditions and enough food. All walkers should take a first aid kit. Get a list of what to take.
  • If walking in winter we recommend you also take a mountain radio and/or personal locator beacon. Also see Winter tramping on Kepler Track.
  • Your mobile is not useful as there is no coverage for the Milford and Routeburn Tracks and very little on the Kepler Track (limited to high areas).

Tell someone your plans

We recommend you tell someone your plans and leave a date to raise the alarm if you haven't returned. For how to do this, see the Outdoors Intentions process – AdventureSmart website.

Tracks are sometimes closed for safety reasons

Sometimes the Great Walk tracks need to be closed for safety reasons (eg avalanche danger, flooding or high winds). If walkers are not able to proceed, options are available. These may include a refund (if walk not started yet), changing direction on the track or transfer across hazard areas. DOC staff will keep you informed of all issues and options.

Hazards to look out for on Great Walks

Being lost
The tracks are very well marked but if you become lost you should stop, find shelter and stay calm. Put on extra clothing and assist rescuers should you hear them searching for you.

Being injured or ill
If you are injured or become ill, use your first aid kit immediately and contact DOC staff if needed. In case of emergency an evacuation may be possible.

Hypothermia (too cold)
During cold, wet and windy conditions, hypothermia (drop in core body temperature) can become a serious problem. From initial stages to unconsciousness can take as little as 30 minutes.

  • Wear warm and weatherproof gear and eat regularly during your walk.
  • These symptoms may indicate initial stages of hypothermia: shivering, clumsy, confused, have slurred speech, may deny they have a problem.
  • To treat: immediately make or find shelter, get the person into dry, warm clothing, put into sleeping bag, give warm, sweet drinks, monitor and seek immediate medical help.

Heat exhaustion
Heat exhaustion is usually caused by warm temperatures and not drinking enough water.

  • Carry and drink water regularly throughout your walk.
  • A person in the early stages of heat exhaustion may show weakness, dizziness, nausea or vomiting, loss of appetite and sweating. 
  • To help, give them water and find a cool place to rest.

Take care to put ashes from hut fire places in the metal drums to avoid huts burning down. At campsites only use the designated areas. No open fires are permitted in Fiordland National Park.

During and after heavy rain, flooding of tracks is common on all Great Walks. Stream and river levels will drop rapidly once rain stops. If you are caught between flooded streams seek higher ground and wait for water levels to drop.

Risk areas may include:

  • Kepler Track – Iris Burn Valley.
  • Milford Track – between Hirere and Bus Stop in the Clinton Valley; and between Boat Shed and Poseidon Creek in the Arthur Valley.
  • Routeburn Track – Routeburn Valley.

Strong winds
Whenever you are walking in alpine areas or exposed areas on any of the tracks, such as over passes, saddles and along mountain ridges, you could be caught in strong and/or gusty winds (eg over 80km/hour winds). Take care to dress warmly as wind-chill danger is worse at these times.

Snow avalanches are common on all tracks, especially between late August and early November. Danger is higher during or directly after snow and rain. Avalanche and snow hazard can change rapidly from low to high within a 24 hour period.

  • Follow all advice given by staff.
  • Start zones of avalanche paths often cannot be seen from the track.
  • In danger areas, do not walk below other walkers.

Risk areas may include:

  • Kepler Track – 9 avalanche paths cross the track between Luxmore Hut and Hanging Valley shelter.
  • Milford Track – 56 avalanche paths cross the track between 6 Mile in the Clinton Valley and Quintin Hut in the Arthur Valley.
  • Routeburn Track – 32 avalanche paths cross the track between Routeburn Falls hut and the Earland Falls.

Routeburn Track – the area halfway between Routeburn Flats and Routeburn Falls Huts is prone to slips after heavy rain. Care is required when traversing this area. If in doubt, do not proceed.

Walking the Kepler Track outside of the Great Walks season

In the Great Walks off-season (early May to late October) facilities are greatly reduced (no gas for cooking, limited water supply, no rangers or emergency radio facilities) and there are additional safety hazards to consider:

  • The winter environment in Fiordland is very cold and wet, with ice, snow and short daylight hours. DOC does not manage hazards such as flooding or avalanche.

Walking the track at this time should only be attempted by fit, experienced and well-equipped people. For more information see winter tramping on the Kepler Track.

Follow the Outdoor safety code - Mountain Safety Council

What to take

First aid kit.
First Aid Kit - essential equipment

The following gear is essential for all walkers on the Great Walks Tracks.

Most equipment is available for hire or purchase in Te Anau and Queenstown. Having the correct food, clothing and equipment is vital. Check for current conditions and weather warnings before departure. Be prepared for at least one wet day on your trip.


Food is not available for purchase on the track. Food should be lightweight, fast cooking and high in energy value. For example:

  • breakfast: cereal, firm bread, honey or other spreads
  • lunch: cracker biscuits, cheese, salami, margarine, jam/jelly, fruit
  • dinner: instant soup, pasta or rice, dried vegetables or fruit, cheese or dehydrated (freeze dry) meals.

You will also need water, snacks, biscuits, muesli bars, tea or coffee, powdered fruit drink and emergency food in case of any delays on the track.

Clothing and equipment

You will need at least one set of clothes to walk in and another dry set to change into at night. It is not possible to dry clothes in the huts. Cotton clothing such as jeans, tshirts and sweatshirts are not suitable.

  • Boots (should be comfortable and well broken in)
  • Socks (wool or polypropylene)
  • Shorts (quick dry material)
  • Shirt (wool or polypropylene)
  • Under layers, top and bottom (wool or polypropylene)
  • Mid-layers (wool or polar fleece)
  • Raincoat (waterproof, windproof with hood)
  • Over trousers (wind and water proof)
  • Warm hat and gloves, sunhat and sunglasses
  • Extra socks, underwear, shirt or lightweight jersey
  • Personal equipment
  • Pack with large waterproof/plastic liner
  • Sleeping bag (good quality down or hollofil)
  • Matches or lighter in waterproof container
  • Torch/flashlight and spare batteries
  • Eating and cooking utensils/equipment (knife, fork, spoon, plate, cup, pot, pan or billy and cleaning kit)
  • Toiletries (soap, toothpaste, small towel). Do not wash or use soap in lakes or streams.
  • First aid kit (insect repellent, sunscreen, blister kits, pain relief, assorted bandages)
  • Survival kit (survival blanket, whistle, paper, pencil, high energy snack food)
  • Drink bottle, 1 - 2 litre capacity (you need to drink regularly during the day)
  • Optional extras: camera, lightweight shoes for in hut, ear plugs for communal bunkrooms (you will be sharing huts with up to 50 trampers)
  • Campers also require a tent, ground sheet and gas cooker (camping not permitted on the Milford Track) 

If walking outside of the Great Walks season (May to October) we recommend you also take a mountain radio and/or personal locator beacon. Also see:

Related links

Winter tramping

During the winter season (May to October) the Kepler Track remains open, but with reduced facilities. Tramping is possible and beautiful, however only for parties who are well equipped and experienced at tramping and route finding in winter conditions with avalanche risk. Make sure you are fully prepared before you go.

Kepler Track in winter, Fiordland.
Kepler Track in winter, Fiordland

The winter season

Depending on weather and track conditions, the Kepler Track remains open through the winter season, from late April to late October. For dates and costs see Fees for Kepler Track.

  • The hut facilities and track conditions in the winter are very different to the summer, with more risks to manage. 
  • If you are considering walking during this time, read the notes below and be absolutely confident that you have the skills, fitness and equipment necessary to be safe on your trip.
  • Check with the DOC Visitor Centre before your trip (contacts on right) for conditions.
  • Day or shorter trip options: if a through trip (over alpine areas) is not advisable you could consider walking part of the track, staying overnight and returning the same way. For other winter options ask at the DOC Visitor Centre.

A winter crossing of alpine sections of the Kepler Track should only be attempted by experienced, well equipped people.

Winter conditions and risks

The following conditions and risks can be present in the winter and spring seasons:

  • Cold, very wet and windy weather is common.
  • Snow and ice are common in high areas. Deep snow often hides the track markers.
  • During winter the days are shorter and light is low due to mountain ridges.
  • Avalanches are common and dangerous. They happen daily in some conditions and their starting zones often cannot be seen from the track. The risk is higher during or directly after snow and rain – this can change quickly over a 24 hour period.
  • The Kepler Track has a lot of challenging and complex avalanche terrain with nine avalanche paths that have the potential to cross the track. See Be avalanche alert in Fiordland

Take responsibility for your own safety - be prepared

Winter tramping can be a real adventure, but just as with any adventure - the decisions you make and your safety are your responsibility. Below are some minimum recommendations for winter tramping on the Kepler Track.

Find out more in Know before you go.

  • Check conditions: check with the DOC Visitor Centre for conditions and weather before your trip (contacts on right). See Fiordland alerts.
  • Always leave trip intentions and fill in hut books as you walk.
  • Carry a mountain radio and/or personal locator beacon in case of emergency.
  • Ensure all in your party are suitably fit and experienced in winter tramping, including navigation skills, river crossings, alpine conditions, safety judgement.
  • Be equipped: carry the right supplies and gear for alpine and winter conditions (see Equip yourself well).

Huts in winter

There is no hut booking available in winter however you must buy hut tickets (or hut pass) before your trip. See Fees on Kepler Track.

  • Hut wardens are not present in winter, although DOC rangers do occasional checks on facilities (and hut tickets).
  • In winter the following are not provided: fuel for cooking, fuel for heating, lighting, radios, running water.
  • A pit toilet is provided in winter. Please do not put rubbish in sinks or toilets. Please carry out all rubbish.
  • Fire for heating: please put ashes into the metal drums provided – to avoid risk of huts burning down. Replace all wood used.
  • Camping is available on at designated campsites. Camping outside of these areas is only permitted at least 500m away from the tracks (but this is not recommended for most due to safety).


All transport must be arranged before starting the track.

There is not always a daily service in winter. You must discuss an alternate option with transport operators before you begin your walk. See Transport services in Fiordland for options.

What to take

You need to be totally self-sufficient when tramping in winter. Having the correct food clothing and equipment is essential:

  • Food - allow for at least two extra days
  • Warm clothing
  • Warm sleeping bag
  • Survival blanket
  • Stove and gas for cooking
  • Lighter or matches
  • Ice axe
  • Crampons
  • Toilet paper
  • Torch
  • Sunglasses
  • Sunscreen
  • First aid kit
  • Personal locator beacon
  • Mountain radio (optional)

Include the following avalanche safety/rescue equipment:

  • Avalanche beacon
  • Snow shovel
  • Avalanche probe

Related links


Te Rua-o-te-moko / Fiordland National Park Visitor Centre
Phone:      +64 3 249 7924
Address:   Fiordland National Park
Visitor Centre
Lakefront Drive
Te Anau 9600
Email:   fiordlandvc@doc.govt.nz
Full office details
Te Rua-o-te-moko / Fiordland National Park Visitor Centre
Phone:      +64 3 249 7924
Address:   Fiordland National Park
Visitor Centre
Lakefront Drive
Te Anau 9600
Email:   fiordlandvc@doc.govt.nz
Full office details
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