Compare multiple campervan and motorhome hire brands in Brisbane:
- no booking fees
- compare campervans from multiple brands
- large range: from low-cost minivans to luxury motorhomes
- multiple depots across Queensland
- one way rentals available
Note: We compare multiple individual companies – each has its own terms and policies. Use the below answers as a general guide, however always check the terms of your rental, as details of may vary from company to company.
Are one way rentals available?
Yes. Many companies allow for one-way rentals, and they are a popular travel option. Use our search tool above to check availability. Popular one way routes starting in Brisbane include:
- Brisbane to Cairns
- Brisbane to Sydney
Can booster and baby seats be fitted in the campervan?The majority of camper companies do rent for a fee both baby and booster seats, however they cannot be fitted into all campervans. make sure to pre-book baby/booster seats after ensuring that they are compatible with your chosen campervan model.
Do any campervans have roof racks or tow bars?If either a roof rack or a tow bar is important to you, check the specifications carefully as many vehicles have neither of these as options. Hippie Camper, Lucky, and Jucy are some brands offering roof racks on selected vehicles.
Can we include additional drivers?Additional drivers are generally allowed with an additional charge, assuming they are present at time of hire and have the proper license to drive the motorhome.
Will I get a discount for rentals above 30 or 60 days?It’s quite common to receive a discount or special bonus for a long term rental – how long the rental period will need to be to qualify as ‘long term’ can vary from minimum 21 to 50 days. To assist you in finding the best pricing, our tool factors applicable supplier promotions based on the entered rental period.
Attractions around Brisbane
Lone Pine Koala Sanctuary
Set right on Brisbane River, Lone Pine is fifteen minutes from Brisbane’s CBD and is the oldest and largest koala sanctuary in Australia. 130 koalas make their home at Lone Pine, as well as Tasmanian Devils, snakes, echidnas, wombats, platypuses, and dingoes.
Kangaroos, wallabies, and emus free range and there are opportunities to cuddle, photo, and feed certain animals. Koala talks are held twice daily and there are also several shows with lorikeets, raptors, sheep dogs, and more.
Campervan access: Free parking is available on-site.
Queen Street Mall
With an opening day of 1982 – just in time for the Commonwealth Games that year – Queen Street Mall is Brisbane’s premier shopping lifestyle precinct. Over 700 retailers make their home along the 500-metre mall, including the flagship stores of many major brands.
The Mall includes six major shopping centres, heritage listed arcades, numerous eateries, a bowling alley, a cinema, and the Treasury Casino.
Campervan access: Queen Street Mall has its own car park, as well as those available throughout the CBD, however parking in Brisbane’s CBD can be very expensive and most covered and underground parkings are not suitable for larger vehicles. Public transport is often the preferred way of getting around the CBD.
Cultural Precinct/South Bank
A fixture on Brisbane’s South Bank, just across the Brisbane River from the CBD, the Brisbane Cultural Precinct is comprised of the Queensland Cultural Centre (QCC) as well as other museums, eateries, gardens, and pedestrian areas.
The cultural centre, which contains the Queensland Art Gallery, Queensland Museum, Gallery of Modern Art (GOMA), the State Library, and the Queensland Performing Arts Centre, is an architecturally significant example of 1970’s modernism, and several of its buildings are Heritage-listed.
Campervan access: There are three car parks at the Cultural Centre – at the Queensland Art Gallery, State Library, and Performing Arts Centre, however most parking spaces are available underground and are not suitable for larger vehicles.
Brisbane’s iconic steel cantilever bridge across the Brisbane River is the longest bridge of its type in Australia and was designed, fabricated, and constructed in Australia by Australians.
This heritage-listed fixture of Brisbane’s cityscape opened in 1940 and was briefly a toll bridge (through 1947). Connecting the Northern and Southern suburbs of Fortitude Valley and Kangaroo Point, Story Bridge is a popular attraction in its own right since 2005, especially with the increased popularity of bridge climbs.
Campervan access: Several car parks are available within a short walking distance of the bridge, however parking in Brisbane in general comes at a premium and parkings may have low clearance.
Mt Coot-tha/Brisbane Lookout
Once titled One Tree Hill, when all was cleared, except a solitary eucalypt tree, a 287-metre-tall Mt Coot-tha has been returned to its original name in 1880, which means “Honey Mountain”.
Mt Coot-tha Reserve includes the Brisbane Botanic Gardens, the Sir Thomas Brisbane Planetarium, and the Brisbane Lookout, which overlooks the city, just six kilometres below and out to the Moreton Bay islands.
Campervan access: The Brisbane Lookout has quite a bit of off street and on street parking. Parking spaces are also available at the Botanical Gardens.