At the Gellibrand Point nature recreation area.


life-changing extraordinary adventurous Arm End Click here for updates


Arm End at the Gellibrand Point Nature Recreation Area, is Aboriginal land. The spectacular headland at the tip of the South Arm peninsula forms part of the traditional lands of the Mumirimina People of the South East Nation who cared for Country since Deep Time. Arm End acknowledges Aboriginal people of lutruwita / Tasmania as ongoing custodians of Country.

The 116 hectare headland is one continuous cultural landscape and living place of the Mumirimina people, with sites dated to at least 8,000 years ago, and possibly back as far as 30,000 years. For Aboriginal people the stories of Country at Arm End go back to the beginning of time itself.

Our vision as a temporary custodian is to manage this spectacular place as an inclusive Aboriginal cultural landscape, creating an extraordinary, world-class, accessible, multi-use recreation space for Tasmanians and visitors to experience.

The project promises to be iconic and a favourite Tasmanian destination for recreational visitors and golfers alike and a cultural, environmental and economic legacy for the entire Tasmanian community.

Restoring the traditional land of the Mumirimina People of the South East Nation to create a multi-use public recreation reserve at South Arm Peninsula for all to enjoy.


We acknowledge the Mumirimina People who lived on and cared for this Country and experienced the devastating impact of invasion/colonisation. We pay respects to their Elders past. We acknowledge the palawa of lutruwita/Tasmania and the Tasmanian Aboriginal Community and their ongoing connection to Country and custodianship of the land, seas and waters east of nipaluna (Hobart), between kutalayna (Jordan River) and mutatayna (South Arm).

We pay respects to all Elders and knowledge holders and acknowledge their continued practice and sharing of knowledge and culture.

We acknowledge that throughout Australia, sovereignty was never ceded.

We acknowledge the significance of developing on unceded land, and that this opportunity is gained from devastating loss. We are committed to working to heal these wounds through collaborating with Aboriginal people as we imagine and realise new places that hold space for these stories, connect with ancient cultural landscapes, and allow Aboriginal people to realise their aspirations and continued connection with Country.

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