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Fremantle Walking Trails

Explore Fremantle's fascinating history and heritage with urban walks around the town.

You can experience much of timeless Fremantle on a guided tour - a non-traditional route through this amazing city, exploring its many heritage buildings and streets - or, follow one of these fascinating self-guided walking trails. Discover the best walks around Fremantle below.

Fremantle Cemetery Heritage Walk Trail

The Fremantle Cemetery Heritage Walk Trail encapsulates a sample of Fremantle's history, passing by the gravesites of notable and notorious Western Australian's who all, in their own way, contributed to Fremantle's rich heritage including Ronald Belford 'Bon' Scott, Joseph Bolitho 'Moondyne Joe' Johns and Charles Yelverton O'Connor. The trail is easy to walk and takes around one and a half hours to complete. Download PDF trail at

Explore Fremantle Discovery Trail

The Fremantle discovery trail takes in iconic tourist attractions such as Fremantle Markets, the Cappuccino Strip, Fremantle PrisonWA Maritime Museum as well as precincts and parks including the heritage listed West End and Esplanade Reserve. The trail takes around two hours but allow more time to stop at places along the way. Download PDF trail.

Fremantle Markets Heritage Trail Map

Walk the Fremantle Markets 'Heritage Trail' to explore the unique place the market has in the city's history. This brochure will help you discover the atmosphere, architecture and tales that lie behind one of the most famous attractions in Fremantle. For your easy reference, there is a map Fremantle Markets located on the last page of the brochure. Download PDF trail at

Manjaree Walking Trail

At Bathers Bay, a series of interpretive signs starting at the northern edge of the Old Kerosene Store (now Kidogo Arthouse) and located throughout the Bathers Beach Precinct explain the Nyoongar seasons, bush tucker, trade and other customs relevant to Manjaree. Manjaree is the name that the Whadjuk (local indigenous people) gave to the area around Fremantle near the limestone hill area at Arthur Head. In the local Whadjuk dialect it translates to 'fair exchange'. Sites along this trail are of historical significance to the Whadjuk people.

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