The Dave Evans Bicentennial Tree is a 75-meter tall karri tree that was pegged for climbing to celebrate Australia’s bicentenary in 1988. It is located in Warren National Park in southwestern Australia. Although it has been used as a fire lookout, it is used mainly as a tourist attraction.

The lookout platform is reached by climbing 165 metal spikes hammered into the trunk. The Bicentennial Tree is one of three lookout trees, along with the Diamond and Gloucester Tree. They remain climbable by tourists, but Diamond Tree was closed in 2019.

The climb is not for the faint of heart, as it is very steep and there are no safety nets. However, it is a popular tourist attraction and many people enjoy the challenge of climbing it.

The view from the top is said to be amazing, with 360-degree views of the karri forest. On a clear day, you can see for miles around.

The Dave Evans Bicentennial Tree is a great place to experience the beauty of the karri forest and to get some exercise. However, it is important to be aware of the risks involved before climbing the tree.

The tree is closed to climbing at the moment. The closure is due to safety concerns, as the tree has been damaged by rot and termites. The Department of Biodiversity, Conservation and Attractions (DBCA) is working on a plan to repair the tree and reopen it to climbers.

According to the Internet