Dudleigh Falls

 

Dudleigh Falls

Dudleigh Falls is a partially visible two leaps waterfall on the Roaring Burn River, accessible on the 3th day of the world famous Milford Track.

Driving and walking conditions

GPS of the view point: S 44° 47.678' E 167° 45.520'
Parking: Te Anau Downs, SH 94
Vehicle type: All vehicle types Track type: Multi-days track
Road type: State HW Return track duration: 4days

Waterfall parameters

Waterfall height: 30m Type of the waterfall: Multi-step

 

 


Walking and driving instructions

 

There is only one way to approach these waterfalls - walk the Milford Track (only DOC individual walks and guided walks are available. DOC huts must be booked in advance).

You need to organize a transport to Te Anau Downs where the track starts; then a transport from Milford Sound where the track finishes. Transport can be easily booked as part of Milford Track booking via official DOC site.

Dudleigh Falls is approached on the third day of the journey, but there are other waterfalls which are accessible along Milford Track.

Dudleigh Falls is a beautiful two-steps waterfall. Unfortunately, the waterfalls’ base is inaccessible, so the view of the waterfall is very poor because you can see it in a gap between the trees. This one is ideal for a ‘drone photo’.

There is a sign 'Dudlegh Falls' on the Milford Track, so you won't miss it. The waterfall appears after 45-60 minutes of walk past Anderson Cascades. There is no place to relax there, just take a few photos and continue on to the track.

 


Waterfalls nearby (driving)

 

Attractions nearby

 

Once described as the finest walk in the world, the Milford Track is one of New Zealand’s most popular walks, with approximately 14000 people completing the Milford track each year.

Milford Sound (Piopiotahi in Māori) is a fjord in the south west of New Zealand's South Island, within Fiordland National Park, Piopiotahi (Milford Sound) Marine Reserve, and the Te Wahipounamu World Heritage site. It has been judged the world's top travel destination in an international survey and is acclaimed as New Zealand's most famous tourist destination. Rudyard Kipling had previously called it the eighth Wonder of the World.

 


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