Manta Ray Barge Fraser Island Ferry

Welcome to Manta Ray Fraser Island Barges

Why Choose the Manta Ray?


* Two Barges operating all day means virtually no waiting
* Available 365 days a year
* Locally owned and operated
* A portion of our profits go to support the local community
* Friendly’ professional service


Barge Timetable

The Manta Ray Fraser Island barge Service operates two barges daily from 6.00am to 5.30pm. The trip to Fraser Island takes approximately 10 minutes. During peak period the barge may start earlier and finish later. If you have any questions please give us a call.


Cars (including passengers): $110.00 return
Cars (one way) : $75.00
Car & Trailer (all sizes): $170.00 return
Car and Trailers (one way): $100.00
Motorbikes: $50.00 (return)
Motorbikes: $30.00 (one way)

(Prices are subject to change) Once purchased your Barge ticket is valid for 12 months.
All prices are based on the vehicle not the number of occupants.

Vehicle and Camping Permits


Vehicle access permits are required for all vehicles entering the island. Camping Permits are also required in advance for camping. Permits may be obtained from The Manta Ray Barge office Rainbow Beach’ BOOK ONLINE HERE ‘ or from Queensland National Parks and Wildlife Service offices.

Book all your permits etc online and we will post all the relevant permits and barge tickets directly to you.

As a general rule’ park visitors’ vehicles are required to be fully road registered.

Phone Us:

(07) 5486 3935
0418 872 599

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About Gympie Online

As the heritage and cultural centre of the Cooloola Region, Gympie boasts a tradition that few areas in Queensland can offer. A city of 16,000 people, Gympie offers the warm hospitality of a country town with all the modern conveniences.

Known as the "Town that Saved Queensland", Gympie's proud heritage began in 1867 with the discovery of gold by prospector James Nash at the site now occupied by the Town Hall. At the time, Queensland was facing bankruptcy due to drought and the fall in wool prices. However, Nash made the five day journey down the Mary River from Maryborough and, after digging up 75 ounces of gold in six days, staked his claim. The Gympie Gold Rush was on, injecting the boost to the Queensland economy that enabled the colony to survive.

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