Marsupial Spotlight

Marsupials

Category

Marsupial Tours

All our marsupial tours, wildlife holidays and safaris all over the world are listed below:

One of the strangest groups of animals in the world and one group almost exclusively found in Australia, and it is here that Royle Safaris as a range of great marsupial watching tours. Having spent time living and working in the wild western coast of Australia and travelling around this incredible continent our director has come up with some of the best tours to find some of the rarest and most charismatic marsupials of all. Whether you want to find the Tasmanian devils and koalas in Tasmania and Victoria or the very rare Lumholtz tree kangaroos of the Queensland tablelands or the largest of all marsupials the red kangaroo in the outback we have the wildlife holiday for you!

We also offer the very rare chance of spotting some of the rarest mammals in the whole world, small endemic animals in the southern forests of Western Australia such as greater bilbies, boodies, woylies, numbats and many more. But marsupials are not the most unusual mammals that live down-under, how about finding two of the three species of egg laying mammals (monotremes)? Well our tours of Queensland, Tasmania and Victoria offer a great chance of seeing the short-beaked echina and platypus.

But if you cannot find the best tour for you listed below, get in contact with us through our tailor made tours page and we can create an itinerary especially for you inspired by you and guided by our experienced zoologist escorts.

All these tours are available on other dates (subject to availability) than the dates listed. Please contact us to arrange a tour on a date which suits you.

Marsupial Watching Holidays

Jun 15
Jul 11
Aug 28
Sep 10
Oct 20

Tsavo Safari Holiday

October 20 - October 30

Top Animals

  • Tasmanian Devil
  • Lumholtz Tree Kangaroo
  • Greater Bilby
  • Numbat
  • Spotted Quoll
  • Boodie
  • Woylie

Fact of the Day

A woodpecker uses its tongue to wrap around its brain case to protect it when the bird is drilling a hole into a tree

Fact of the Day

Male superb lyrebirds mimic other bird calls to help attract females and have been known to replicate sounds of car alarms, chain saws and camera shutters.