|Namesake:||City of Mildura, Victoria|
|Builder:||Morts Dock & Engineering Co in Sydney|
|Laid down:||23 September 1940|
|Launched:||15 March 1941|
|Commissioned:||23 July 1941|
|Decommissioned:||21 May 1948|
|Recommissioned:||20 February 1951|
|Decommissioned:||11 September 1953|
Training ship (1951-1953)|
Immobilised training hulk (1954-1965)
|Fate:||Sold for scrap in 1965|
|Class and type:||Bathurst class corvette|
|Displacement:||650 tons (standard), 1,025 tons (full war load)|
|Length:||186 ft (57 m)|
|Beam:||31 ft (9.4 m)|
|Draught:||8.5 ft (2.6 m)|
|Propulsion:||triple expansion engine, 2 shafts|
|Speed:||15 knots (28 km/h) at 1,750 hp|
|Armament:||1 x 4-inch HA gun, 3 x Oerlikons (later 2), 1 x Bofors (installed later), Machine guns, Depth charges chutes and throwers|
HMAS Mildura (J207/M207), named for the city of Mildura, Victoria, was one of 60 Bathurst class corvettes constructed during World War II, and one of 36 initially manned and commissioned by the Royal Australian Navy (RAN).
Mildura was laid down by Morts Dock & Engineering Co in Sydney on 23 September 1940. She was launched on 15 March 1941 by Mrs J. Durnford, the wife of the Second Naval Member, and commissioned on 23 July 1941.
In August 1945, the ship was the first Allied vessel to enter Hong Kong. She swept for mines that allowed the Allied fleet to safely enter for the official Japanese surrender.
Mildura was paid off to reserve at Fremantle, Western Australia on 21 May 1948 but was recommissioned on 20 February 1951 for use as a training ship for National Service trainees. Mildura paid off again at Melbourne on 11 September 1953, arrived at Brisbane under tow on 8 December 1954 where she served as an immobilised reserve training ship. Mildura was sold for scrap to Brisbane Non-Ferrous on 8 September 1965.
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