Prepare to be mesmerized by the sights and sounds of Western Australia's marine life.
You can experience a crystal-clear close-up of dolphins, whales, penguins, sea lions, turtles, fish and coral - and you don't even need to get your feet wet!
Emerald lagoons teem vibrant tropical fish, dugongs, turtles and mantra rays on this magnificent coral coastline. One of the few places of earth you can swim with whale sharks.
An unspoiled, remote chain of coral atolls, Rowley Shoals is a dive and snorkelling bonanza with colourful coral gardens, giant clams and rare tropical fish.
Albany is a haven for humpback and southern right whales, which mate and calve off the south coast. During October, they can be spotted frolicking and playing in King George Sound.
Bunbury is home to around 90 bottlenose dolphins and is one of the few places in the world where wild dolphins freely visit the beach to interact with humans.
Marvel as ancient green, loggerhead, hawksbill and flatback turtles amble ashore to lay their eggs - then take part in programs to help re-establish their breeding colonies.
Squeaky-clean beach sand surrounds still, aquamarine waters in this quiet bay, where dugongs abound and wild bottlenose dolphins regularly come ashore to snare a feed of fish.
From early June, watch humpback and southern right whales cavorting in Flinders Bay as they head for warm waters to mate and breed.
Snorkel beside oodles of wrasse, harlequin, fox fish and fiddler sharks on Roe Reef, or watch dolphins cavort in the turquoise waters.
Rockingham's crystal-clear waters have been home to the same group of dolphins for more than 50 years. Mandurah is also a haven for these playful mammals.
The Archipelago of the Recherche in Esperance - otherwise known as the Bay of Isles - is home to flourishing New Zealand fur seal colonies, masses of seabirds and cheeky dolphins.