Perenjori Accommodation, Hotels, Tours & Information

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Perenjori comes from the Aboriginal word 'perangery', meaning waterhole and is situated on the Wubin-Mullewa Highway, three and a half hours drive from Perth. In 1915 the railway line was officially opened and the population was 100. Today Perenjori is one of the largest agricultural shires in Western Australia including farming, pastoral and mining leases. Displays of wildflowers bloom from August to October. The famous and unique Wreath Leschenaultia appears in September to October and can be seen in Perenjori and surrounding areas. The whole landscape comes alive with colour and the activities of bird life. A great variety of birdlife including black cockatoos, galahs and corellas can be found. Recently the Monsignor John Hawes Heritage Trail was rediscovered. Monsignor Hawes was the architect and, in a lot of cases, the builder of more than 15 beautiful and unusual churches in the mid west of the State. The town has the unusual Catholic Church of St Joseph, which is a tribute to the work of Monsignor Hawes. Join the growing numbers of visitors exploring the exciting and totally absorbing history of Monsignor John Hawes, starting at Perenjori and moving north to Morawa, Mullewa, Geraldton, Northampton, Yalgoo, Nanson and Bluff Point. From Lake Monger lookout you can view a portion of Lake Monger, a salt lake that runs north and south for some 185 kilometres and is 7.5 kilometres wide in places. There is also a small gorge, many of the caves along the slopes are used by kangaroos as resting areas Other interest points near Perenjori include Koolanooka Springs Mine and Picnic area north west of Perenjori, Beryl Mine 67 kilometres north east of Perenjori. Perenjori offers home stays, a hotel/motel and a caravan park.

Perenjori Map

Perenjori Map - Legend
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