The township of Tuerong is located in the central part of the Wimmera region, approximately north-west of Melbourne. The township itself is located in the WimmerReading WY sandbox. There are two localities in the Tuerong township: Tuerong and North Tuerong.

The port city of Tuerong, located within Mornington Peninsula, Victoria, is the third oldest town in Western Australia. The well-used port is serviced by the Port of Tuerong, which handles over 1,500,000 tonnes of fish, 200,000 tonnes of grain, 1,000 bulk carriers and 250,000 containers every year.

Tuerong is a rural locality located in the central part of the Wimmera region. It is roughly north-west of Melbourne, and is located along the Tuerong River. The township of Tuerong itself is located within the WimmerReading WY sandbox, which is the area in which you will find the most accurate and up-to-date information on the township.

Tuerong is an Aboriginal word meaning “creek”. The area was originally inhabited by the Wiradjuri Aboriginal people. It was surveyed by surveyor Charles Laing in 1853 and named “Turong” by surveyor John Cameron in 1859. In 1872, the Surveyor General of New SouthCrae applied the name “Tuerong” to the township. The area is still known by the name “Tuerong”.

The Tuerong area is rich in history and tradition. The Tuerong area is known for its Aboriginal rock art and heritage sites, including the Tuerong Wiradjuri Rock Art Centre. Tuerong has become a popular tourist destination with many visitors from neighbouring towns.

Tuerong has two primary schools, a sports oval and a golf course. It also has a hall, a general store, a post office and a pub. The area is home to the Wurundjeri of the Kulin nation, whose traditional lands included the surrounding plains. Following the invasion of their land by European settlers in the early 19th century, the Wurundjeri were forced to move further inland and became the Buandik tribe. They were removed to missions and settlements, and, by the mid-20th century, there were no longer any remaining members of the tribe.

The name Tuerong is still used by many residents of the district and can be found on road signs and other documents.

The nearest train station is at Colac, about 30 kilometres away. There are no bus services that serve Tuerong. There is no direct public access to the beach in Tuerong, but several public access points are located nearby.

Tuerong has a temperate climate with warm summers and cool winters