Paddle. The quiet, usually still waters of Lillydale Lake is an ideal location for a paddle. A single kayak, a two seater or one built for three is also a very popular way of circumnavigating the lake.
Cycle. This method is quite common. Watch out for those clad in lycra, as they are serious in their cycling pursuit and their mounts seem to go faster than every other cycle. A few have working bells to warn of a rearward approach. They can also lap you many times.
Sailing. If you want to travel around the lake without any physical effort a small yacht is the way to go. Just sit back and let Mr. Wind do the work for you. Of course, if he doesn't show up make sure you have a paddle on board.
If sailing in a standing position is your forte, a sailboard would be your choice of transport. It's called windsurfing, but it the wind stops then it's down on your knees and hand paddle back to shore.
Pushed. Many people are pushed around the lake. They are usually little ones in aptly named pushers being propelled along by their doting parents. Surprisingly wheelchair bound people at not often seen being pushed around the lake as it is an almost flat track and wonderful views are at every push.
Dragged. I guess the opposite of being pushed is being dragged. The main culprits here are over eager dogs, particularly larger ones, who seem to want to get to where they are going sooner than the person on the other end of their leash.
Fly. This method is strictly for the birds, so don't try it. Every visit to the lake we see many variety of birds flying over the lake or just skimming the water. How we envy their freedom and the views they must get. I must admit that I flew around the lake to take the heading aerial photo.
I think this Ibis cut corners in flying around the lake.