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Mystery Bay is a small town on the south coast of New South Wales, Australia. Mystery Bay is halfway between Central Tilba and Narooma, two kilometres off the Princes Highway on Mystery Bay Road. At the 2016 census, Mystery Bay had a population of 191. Mystery Bay features a camping area in the Eurobodalla National Park. This park is known for its recreational activities and various species of birds. Montague Island is close to Mystery Bay and is known for its unusual quantities of penguins called Eudyptula minor and fur seals. There is also an infestation of a specific type of house mouse called Mus musculus which has needed eradication because of its damage on the ecosystem.
Mystery Bay and its surrounding area contains many different types of flora and has a coastal wattle called Acacia Sophorae that has drawn attention due to its rapid spread. The spread of this wattle is causing concern for the area.
Mystery Bay holds many different types of beaches that front the Tasman Sea. Some beaches are surfing beaches, others are swimming beaches, and many of these beaches contain spectacular large rocks. At low tide, these rocks become rock pools. The rocks and sedimentation of these beaches along the coastline of Mystery Bay show that there is evidence of tsunami destruction.
Mystery Bay has a significant indigenous heritage and the area today is still popular amongst the Indigenous community for fishing and camping. It also has a strong spiritual significance connected to the Aboriginal community.
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