Wollemi National Park


Sandstone rock formations called pagodas in Wollemi National Park (Image: Neil Stone/DECCW)Wollemi National Park protects and preserves a unique environment with a staggering array of natural features. Whatever your level of fitness or expertise there is a way to experience first-hand rugged gorges, sandstone cliffs lining clear waterways, pockets of rainforest and eucalypt forests teeming with birdlife. Although much of the park is trackless wilderness, you can explore the areas around the edges of the park on the established walking tracks described below.

On the south-western side Newnes and surrounds have spectacular scenery, fascinating historical sites and scenic riverside walks. Dunns Swamp - Ganguddy is the starting point for a network of beautiful walks that explore the waterways, sandstone pagodas and Aboriginal sites, offering glimpses of the abundant local wildlife. The Bicentennial National Trail passes through the western side of the park and can be explored on foot, bicycle and horseback. On the eastern side there is the spectacular Colo Gorge and the wild and beautiful Colo River.

Self-reliant, experienced walkers can explore the Wollemi Wilderness where there are no marked trails. For more information on walking in the wilderness areas of the park see information on water, safety and supplies.

Walking tracks

Platypus Point walk

This popular rocky point close to the Ganguddy camping area is perfect for a dip off the rocks. If you're not feeling energetic, just relax and enjoy the peace and quiet and the beautiful water views. If you are lucky enough you may even spot a platypus or a long necked turtle.

Directions: this walk can be done as a short walk on its own from the Ganguddy campground, or as a deviation off the longer Weir Walk.

Access: via Ganguddy (Dunns Swamp).

Contact: Mudgee, Phone: 02 6370 9000

Campsite Rocks

Wheelchair access: easy
This is a level gravel path, suitable for wheelchairs and prams.

Children love exploring the rocks on the Campsite Rocks walk, Ganguddy, Wollemi National Park (Image: Chris Pavich/DECCW)Explore the dramatic irregular cliff lines and beautiful scribbly gum and angophora woodland of Ganguddy on this gravelled, circuit walk. You'll be amazed by the ancient Aboriginal hand stencils (perhaps over 1000 years old) and kids can have fun scrambling over the pagoda-shaped rocks. If you're there at night be sure to watch out for the greater gliders emerging from tree hollows as night falls.

Directions: the circuit surrounds the main rock formations in Ganguddy campground and can be reached from several camping areas or the main car park.

Access: via Ganguddy (Dunns Swamp)

Contact: Mudgee, Phone: 02 6370 9000

Deep Pass North walking track

Deep Pass area, Wollemi National Park (Image: Neil Stone/DECCW)Admire the beautiful pagoda rock formations as you thread your way through cool, ferny gullies to a beautiful grassy clearing, perfect for walk-in camping. This short walk and camping area are right on the edge of the Wollemi wilderness. The track is steep and rocky in places, so take care as you descend. If you plan on venturing beyond Deep Pass into the wilderness, make sure you have a good navigator and experience walking in difficult terrain.

These environments are easily damaged by trampling feet. Aboriginal sites featuring rock art may be found around escarpment areas – please respect these places by not touching the art or marking rock surfaces.

Directions: the track head is reached via rough, unmaintained gravel roads through Newnes State Forest. You will need a map to navigate to the track head since signs in the state forest are often missing. The walking track is signposted from the car park with a short description of the walk and a map. This is the best walking track to Deep Pass.

Access: via Newnes Plateau.

Contact: Blue Mountains (Blackheath), Phone: (02) 4787 8877

Ganguddy Pagoda Lookout walk

Pagoda rock formations at Ganguddy (Dunns Swamp) Wollemi National Park (Image: Barry Collier/DECCW)On this short but intense walk you see great views of volcanic remnants and the amazing beehive shaped sandstone formations called pagodas. When you reach the top of the pagodas after two hard scrambles you'll find hardy cypress pine, white gum and tea tree clinging to the dry exposed rock. Please be careful at the cliff edges.

Directions: this walk which can be done on its own from the Weir Walk track, or as part of the longer Weir Walk.

Access: via Ganguddy (Dunns Swamp).

Contact: Mudgee, Phone: 02 6370 9000

Pagoda track

Dramatic sandstone formations known as pagodas, in Wollemi National Park (Image: Neil Stone/DECCW)Stroll through tall, sheltered forest and explore the towering sandstone pagoda formations that give this walk its name. This is part of the Glow Worm Tunnel track, linking it with the Old Coach Road.

Directions: the track begins 500m from the entrance to the Glow Worm Tunnel, and links to the Old Coach Road.

Access: via Newnes Plateau or the Wolgan Valley.

Contact: Blue Mountains (Blackheath), Phone: (02) 4787 8877

Deep Pass South walking track

The walk-in camping area at Deep Pass, Wollemi National Park (Image: Neil Stone/DECCW)From the plateau you descend steeply to reach the bottom of a small cliff-lined gorge. A gentle stroll through the forest takes you to the beautiful grassy clearing at Deep Pass camping area. This is an alternative to the Deep Pass North walking track, although slightly longer.

This track is overgrown and in poor condition due to erosion, so Deep Pass North is the better option for reaching Deep Pass.

Directions: access is via rough, unmaintained gravel roads in Newnes State Forest. You will need a map to navigate to the track head since signs in the state forest are often missing.

The walking track is signposted from the car park with a short description of the walk and a map.

Access: via Newnes Plateau.

Contact: Blue Mountains (Blackheath), Phone: (02) 4787 8877

Newnes Industrial Ruins track

Coke ovens at Newnes industrial ruins site, Wollemi National Park (Image: Neil Stone/DECCW)Experience the eerie quiet of this once noisy site as you wander through the picturesque ruins of the oil shale processing works. Snakes and lizards doze on the crumbling brick walls and the scale of the operation will astound you. Over a 30 year period a town, a railway and this complex for the mining, production, processing and refining of shale oil grew, expanded and then were abandoned by up to 2000 inhabitants.

The walk takes you to the main relics of the oil shale processing works. You'll see the ruins of the unique, beehive-shaped coke ovens, retainer walls, the exhauster house and the atmospheric condensers which were used to distil the crude oil. The shale oil was processed on site into products including paraffin for candles, crude oil, kerosene, blue oil and lubricating oil.

The last section of the walk follows the route of the old railway line back to the car park. For a detailed description of the walk and a map you can purchase the Wollemi walking track guide called 'Newnes and the Glow Worm Tunnel' from the Blue Mountains Heritage Centre in Blackheath.

Caution: a long brick stairway takes you down to the distillation area, where there are the remains of four distillation benches and the brick-lined flues that carried gases from the stills to the chimneys. The flues are unstable and should not be entered.

Directions: this walk starts from the Ruins car park. Cross the Wolgan River at the 4WD ford 100m north of the old Newnes Hotel. Turn left and pass several camping sites before reaching the car park. The signposted track begins at the locked gate.

Access: via the Wolgan Valley.

Cultural heritage: The ruins are the remains of a major shale oil plant that operated between 1906 and 1932, and it is an important historical and archaeological site because of its size and complexity.

Contact: Blue Mountains (Blackheath), Phone: (02) 4787 8877

Weir Walk / Long Cave Circuit

Cyprus pine and eucalypts top the sandstone walls of Ganguddy (Dunns Swamp), Wollemi National Park (Image: Barry Collier/DECCW)Reward yourself with beautiful views of the Ganguddy waterway and surrounding pagoda-shaped rock formations. After a climb to the top spend some time taking in the expansive mountain vistas from Pagoda Lookout, and keep your eyes open for platypus and turtles, especially near the dam wall.

Look out for Long Cave, a large sandstone overhang, which you reach from a short circuit at the end of the walk. If you have time enjoy a swim at scenic Platypus Point before your climb.

Directions: the walk starts from the Ganguddy (Dunns Swamp) picnic area and follows the water's edge to Platypus Point, before heading uphill towards the dam wall (Kandos Weir). There are a few steep sections so take care.

Access: via Ganguddy (Dunns Swamp).

Contact: Mudgee, Phone: 02 6370 9000

Waterside Walk / River Gauging Weir circuit

The river guaging weir at Ganguddy, Wollemi National Park (Image: Sharon Davern/OEH)Take a relaxing tour of the riverside and woodlands on this delightful Ganguddy (Dunns Swamp) walk. You can do the walk in a few ways and you'll get great glimpses of wildlife and waterbirds.

Follow the signs for your preferred walk, either way you are sure to enjoy the ambience of the river and its surrounds.

Directions: this walk starts off the Kookaburra Beach access road at Ganguddy, not far from the camp fee station. There are three options:

  • a 4.5km return walk to the River Gauging Weir
  • a 4.3km return Waterside Walk
  • a combination of the two which is approximately 6.2km return.

Access: via Ganguddy (Dunns Swamp).

Contact: Mudgee, Phone: 02 6370 9000

T3 track

At the start of the walk there are great views on both sides of the track. When you reach a large, flat rock on the cliff edge there is a beautiful view of the river below. The track then descends more steeply, taking you down to the Colo River and Tootie Creek junction.

Along the track you may see the beautiful, red seed cones of the burrawangs, an ancient species of cycad. Take the time to enjoy a swim in one of the swimming spots in the river and enjoy the great views of the gorge on your walk.

Directions: travel west along Bells Line of Road and turn right onto Mountain Lagoon Road near Bilpin. Follow this road along and veer left at Sam’s Way (loop road) then turn left when you see an NPWS sign. You can leave the car here and walk 500m to the start of the track.

Take the left track (the right, locked gate goes to Gospers Ridge and the Mailes Ridge track) and walk from here along the fire trail, or drive another 5km to the car parking area at the end. From there follow the sign to the start of the walking route and allow 4-5 hours (walking) to return to the car park. If you walk from the start of the fire trail, the distance is 8km each way.

Access: via Mountain Lagoon, Bells Line of Road.

Contact: Richmond, Phone: 02 4588 2400

Bob Turners track

A view along the Colo River, Bob Turners Track, Wollemi National Park (Image: Friends of the Colo/OEH)For a taste of the spectacular Colo Gorge, this is the easiest walking track. You descend steadily to the river through a series of rocky gullies, the first lined with ferns and shaded by smooth-barked apple (Angophora costata). You’ll see the dramatic changes in vegetation with each gully having its own particular trees and shrubs.

When you reach the Colo River after the steep descent a swim in the river is the perfect way to cool off. Explore the riverbanks, picnic amongst the blue gums and water gums and keep an eye out for lyrebirds and goannas. You may even spot one of the rare koalas in the area.

Directions: travel north along Putty Road to Colo Heights. Around 700m past the service station the road bends, slow down and watch carefully for the sharp turn into a dirt road on your left. Drive for 2.5km to the start of the walking track.

Access: via Colo Heights.

Contact: Richmond, Phone: 02 4588 2400

Paddling along the Colo River near Bob Turners track, Wollemi National Park (Image: Friends of the Colo/OEH)The Colo River, Wollemi National Park (Image: Friends of the Colo/OEH)

The Capertee River trail

On the Capertee River at Myrtle Creek, Wollemi National Park (Image: Neil Stone/DECCW)This trail winds alongside the Capertee River, traversing some steep slopes as it crosses gullies running into the river. You'll walk through tall forest and thick scrub as you explore this scenic route. There are pleasant riverside camping opportunities, or you can take it as a short day walk into the Wollemi wilderness.  

Directions: this walk starts at the southern end of Coorongooba camping area, and is the only established trail from the campground.

Access: via Glen Davis.

Contact: Blue Mountains (Blackheath), Phone: (02) 4787 8877

Glow Worm Tunnel track

Tree ferns near the Glow Worm Tunnel, Wollemi National Park (Image: Neil Stone/DECCW)The stunning diversity Wollemi National Park offers you is on display on this fascinating walk. Gullies of lush tree ferns, towering pagoda-shaped rock formations, tall cliffs and beautiful views of the Wolgan Valley jostle for attention. It is also a trip back in time to the days of oil shale mining, with parts of the track following the old railway line painfully constructed along cliffs and through the rock face itself.

Glow Worm Tunnel is around 400m long and as you leave behind the light from the entrance, the glow worms gradually become visible, sparkling on the roof and upper walls of the tunnel. The cool and quiet of the tunnel and the pricks of light from the glow worms make this a unique experience. For a more detailed description of the walk and a map you can purchase the Wollemi walking track guide called 'Newnes and the Glow Worm Tunnel' from the Blue Mountains Heritage Centre in Blackheath.

Caution: the floor is rough and there is water running along the centre, so step carefully. It is completely black in the middle of the tunnel, so take a torch, and keep noise to a minimum as the glow worms are sensitive to sound.

Directions: from the Wolgan Valley the walk begins 7km south of Newnes or 27km from the Lidsdale turnoff. Park near the grassy clearing close to a pair of gate posts, then walk along the vehicle track past the locked gate to the concrete causeway and cross the river. There is a short but steep climb past an old colliery to the railway alignment. Pass the sign for the Old Coach Road which you will take for the return walk and follow the railway alignment to the Glow Worm Tunnel. From the other side return via the Pagoda track, which is signposted around 500m from the tunnel entrance. Turn left at the Old Coach Road about 700m along the track, then follow this for around 4km to return to your car.
Access: via the Wolgan Valley.

From the Newnes Plateau turn off the Bells Line of Road at Clarence (Zig Zag Railway) and follow the gravel road through Newnes State Forest for 34km. The parking area for the Glow Worm Tunnel is 3km past the junction of Glow Worm Tunnel Road and the Old Coach Road. If you leave your car here it is an easy 5km walk along the railway formation. Alternatively, you can continue on by car to the vehicle barrier and walk 1km from there to the tunnel, however parking is limited and the road is narrow. Allow at least an hour from this point.
Access: via Newnes Plateau.

Contact: Blue Mountains (Blackheath), Phone: (02) 4787 8877

A beautiful view near Newnes, Wollemi National Park (Image: Neil Stone/DECCW)The Glow Worm Tunnel track, between the first and second tunnels, Wollemi National Park (Image: Rosie Nicolai/OEH)Exiting the first tunnel on the Glow Worm Tunnel walk, Wollemi National Park (Image: Rosie Nicolai/OEH)Pagoda rock formations on the Glow Worm Tunnel walk, Wollemi National Park (Image: Rosie Nicolai/OEH)Steps wind up between crevices on the Glow Worm Tunnel walk, Wollemi National Park (Image: Rosie Nicolai/OEH)Crossing a fern-filled gully on the Glow Worm Tunnel walk, Wollemi National Park (Image: Rosie Nicolai/OEH)A red algae called rhodophyta creates dramatic red stains on the cliff face, Glow Worm Tunnel walk, Wollemi National Park (Image: Rosie Nicolai/OEH)The northern end of the Glow Worm Tunnel, Wollemi National Park (Image: Rosie Nicolai/OEH)A red algae called rhodophyta adds colour to the creek water in Bells Grotto, Wollemi National Park (Image: Rosie Nicolai/OEH)A beautiful tree-fern filled gully marks the northern end of the Glow Worm Tunnel, Wollemi National Park (Image: Rosie Nicolai/OEH)Lush tree ferns are a feature of Bells Grotto, Wollemi National Park (Image: Rosie Nicolai/OEH)Donkey Mountain near the Glow Worm Tunnel, Wollemi National Park (Image: Rosie Nicolai/OEH)

Pipeline track

Fire/closure alerts currently apply to this location. See details below.

The escarpment rising above the Wolgan River at Newnes, Wollemi National Park (Image: Friends of the Colo/OEH)Follow the historic pipeline that went from the Newnes oil shale processing plant to Glen Davis. You'll head for Glen Davis through the rugged sandstone cliffs that characterise this part of Wollemi National Park. At times you'll be able to see remnants of the old pipeline close by the track.

After following the Wolgan River from Newnes, the track climbs some old stone steps and passes through a narrow rainforest valley. Just before you reach the top of the escarpment you can take a 50m side track to a lookout for excellent views over the Wolgan River.

Directions: from the Capertee camping area at Newnes follow the river downstream on the same side. The start of the track is signposted and is around 100m past Petries Gully on the northern side of the river. You will see some stone steps, follow them up to the top of the escarpment. Follow the track for a further 5km down Green Gully to Glen Davis, keeping to the left at the fork. Some sections of this track are easily obscured by vegetation regrowth, so a map and compass are essential.

You can stay overnight in the council camping area on the edge of the town, and return by the same route the next day.

Access: for the Pipeline Track at Glen Davis is via Tooral Street; from Newnes is via the Wolgan Valley.

Contact: Blue Mountains (Blackheath), Phone: (02) 4787 8877

Events, activities and alerts at this location

Pipeline Track closed

The Pipeline track (between Glen Davis and Newnes) is closed until further notice. There is no access across private property at Glen Davis, and trespassing is prohibited. For more information, contact NPWS Heritage Centre on (02) 4787 8877 (open 7 days a week), NPWS Mudgee on (02) 6370 9000 (open Monday to Friday), or visit the NSW National Parks safety page for park safety guidelines.

Newnes to Rocky Creek walk

A dramatic view of the Lower Wolgan, Wollemi National Park (Image: Neil Stone/DECCW)This walk downstream along the Wolgan River takes you through stunning sandstone cliffs and forest, with swimming holes along the way and an abundance of bird life. From the industrial ruins at Newnes you follow the river to Rocky Creek where you can camp overnight. When the track heads up towards the cliffs you can catch lovely views of the cliff faces and you may even catch sight of the rare glossy black cockatoo. This management track has a few steep sections but you are generally walking along gentle to moderate slopes.

Caution: only attempt this walk if you are an experienced bushwalker. Make sure you take topographic maps and a compass, and to protect the bush please observe the minimal impact bushwalking code.

Directions: start from the ford near the old hotel at Newnes, cross the river then follow the fire trail on the other side towards The Ruins, the site of the Newnes refinery, around 2km along the track. There are some old farm ruins around 4.5km further on. The track then heads up towards the cliffs. There is a long descent to the junction of the Wolgan River and Rocky Creek, and a small camping site on a ledge above flood level. The track beyond this point crosses the Wolgan River and extends for another 4km before ending in dense, shrubby forest.

NPWS has a long-term weed and pest animal control project in this area. Walkers can assist by reporting sightings of foxes, cats or other feral species to the Blue Mountains Heritage Centre in Blackheath.

Access: via Newnes Plateau.

Contact: Blue Mountains (Blackheath), Phone: (02) 4787 8877

Mailes Ridge route

This walk leads you to the lovely Colo Meroo camping area beside the Colo River. You follow the 4WD track as it climbs steeply to reach Gospers Ridge, then descends gradually. There are markers once you reach the Colo-Meroo trail, which follows the contours of Mailes Ridge northwards.

Along the ridge you have beautiful views down to the Colo River and north-west to Mount Townsend. When you approach the Meroo Trig take the right hand branch of the track to reach the trig station, marked by a pile of rocks. You can rest here and survey the Colo wilderness to your west, while to the east of Mailes Ridge you can see the contrasting cultivated farmland and the edges of Sydney suburbia.

Return to the track and continue on down to the Colo Meroo camping area, enjoying the stunning views along the way. You can spend the night here, and have a swim in the clear shallow waters of the river. There is even a white sandy beach a little to the north of the campground. Return via the same route.

Directions: travel west along Bells Line of Road and turn right onto Mountain Lagoon Road near Bilpin. Follow this road along and veer left at Sam's Way (loop road) then turn left when you see an NPWS sign. You can leave the car here and walk 500m to the start of the track. Please note there is limited parking.

Take the fire trail with the locked gate on the right. The open gate on your left leads to the T3 walking route. The walk follows the 4WD track for around 5km, then joins the Colo-Meroo trail. At times the track is hard to follow, so keep to the crest of the ridge. There are also some parts where you will need both hands and feet to traverse the rocky sections.

Access: via Mountain Lagoon, Bells Line of Road.

Contact: Richmond, Phone: 02 4588 2400

Walking: events and activities

Commercial activity

Australian School of Mountaineering

ASM is Australia's longest established and most experienced adventure school and guiding company. ASM is based in the Blue Mountains, one of the world's most outstanding wilderness areas, containing thousands of square kilometres of rainforest, canyons, plateaus and sandstone cliff-line.

We offer a huge range of the finest guided adventures, tours and outdoor technical courses in abseiling, rockclimbing, canyoning, and wilderness navigation, all conducted in the spectacular Blue Mountains, as well as mountaineering and snow camping in the Snowy Mountains in winter.

More info: Australian School of Mountaineering, Phone: 02 4782 2014 (international +612 4782 2014)

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Commercial activity

Billabong Retreat

Treetop Bush Cabins Offering nature, meditation and bushwalking retreats at a magical 18 bed eco retreat with treetop cabins overlooking a natural billabong, surrounded by native fauna and flora.

More info: Billabong Retreat, Phone: 02 4573 6080 (international +612 4573 6080)

Commercial activity

Blue Mountains Adventure Company

Canyoning in the Blue Mountains (Wollemi National Park)One hundred kilometres west of Sydney lies one of nature's most magnificent creations, the World Heritage listed Blue Mountains.

Endless stretches of sandstone cliffs, dramatic waterfalls and hidden canyons make up a landscape of stunning natural beauty. It provides a fantastic environment for the thrilling adventure activities of abseiling, canyoning, rock climbing, mountain biking and bushwalking - a lifetime's worth of adventuring is to be had in Sydney's beautiful backyard.

Blue Mountains Adventure Company (BMAC) was established in the Blue Mountains in 1984 as a specialist abseiling and rock climbing school. A few years later later BMAC became Australia's first licensed canyoning tour operator.

Our guides are highly qualified, experienced and safety conscious and mighty friendly. Our adventures still run for small groups, so you get the attention and experience you deserve. We'll run most of our expeditions for two or more people on any day. Tours are available all year round (except Christmas and Boxing Day.)

Visit our website or call us anytime to find out more.

More info: Blue Mountains Adventure Company, Phone: 02 4782 1271 (international +612 4782 1271)

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Commercial activity

Getabout Adventures

Experience natureJoin Getabout Adventures for a tour or training, and experience our award winning service. As the first nationally accredited tour operator in NSW, our tours are informative, fun and educational.

Our instructors and guides are committed to providing an enjoyable and safe experience. You can tag along in your own vehicle or join as a passenger in our luxury vehicles. Getabout with us and get an adventure of a lifetime!

More info: Getabout Adventures, Phone: 1300 660 320

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Commercial activity

High and Wild

A mere 10 minute walk brings you to the start of the canyon. You wade into the creek that descends into the narrow slot-like canyon and within a few seconds you are jumping into a rock pool, the first of many jumps and swims! Canyoning is an exciting affair with water jumps, exhilarating swims, waterslides and fantastic scenery. A relaxing lunch surrounded by ancient tree ferns and towering rock formations allows some rest before the steep exit. Once back on the plateau, you can enjoy magnificent views as you walk through the rugged wilderness of the Blue Mountains.

High and Wild offers adventures in abseiling, canyoning and rock climbing. We have over 20 years' experience and can tailor the right adventure for you.

More info: High and Wild, Phone: 02 4782 6224 (international +612 4782 6224)

As required
Commercial activity

Life's an Adventure

Visitors to Sydney and the Blue Mountains will love Life's An Adventure's extensive range of active day experiences and overnight adventures. Choose from a range of unique and personalised kayaking, hiking and mountain biking guided tours with a maximum of 15 participants. Adventures are paced to suit you, with average fitness levels suitable for most activities. Tours are available daily and include gourmet food and the option of hotel pick-ups from the Sydney CBD or Manly area.

More info: Life's an Adventure, Phone: 02 9913 8939 (international +612 9913 8939)

Commercial activity

River Deep Mountain High

Remote canyonSee Aboriginal sites, wildlife, cliffs and chasms, remote locations, enjoy country-style meals and learn from specialist local guides.

We provide an amazing array of adventure programs and activities, including bushwalking (hiking), abseiling (rappelling), canyoning, rock climbing, mountain biking, 4WD tours and photo safaris. These can be offered as stand-alone products or in combination e.g. abseiling and canyoning.

Programs range from half a day to full days and beyond. Overnight and multi-day guided hikes are available, some with vehicle support. Private tours and safaris depart from Sydney, with quality camping in our exclusive Blue Mountains Safari Camp.

More info: River Deep Mountain High, Phone: 02 4782 6109 (international +612 4782 6109)

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Commercial activity

Simmo's Offroad Tours

Simmo's Offroad Tours is based in the central west of New South Wales, offering 4WD-based eco tours catering for small groups.

Simmo's 4WD Tours are perfect for couples, families, or small groups of friends; they provide private charter scenic 4WD tours, winery tours, 4WD tag-a-long tours and fully-catered overnight camping adventures.

More info: Simmo's Offroad Tours, Phone: 0415 641 343 (international +61415 641 343)

Commercial activity

Spirit Safaris

Outback & Wilderness ToursAustralian Outback & Wilderness Tours

One-day and extended small group tours in 4WD vehicles.

Private eco tours visit remote wilderness, Aboriginal rock art sites and wild nature.

More info: Spirit Safaris, Phone: 1300 763 188 (International +61417244600)

As requested
Commercial activity

The Collaroy Centre

The Collaroy Centre is owned and operated by The Salvation Army. We self fund our programs by providing quality facilities and programs for our guests. Every cent of profit from these programs is used to run activities and camps for the needy and marginalised of society.

The Collaroy Centre specialises in hiking expeditions for the Adventurous Journey component of the Duke of Edinburgh Award. We offer practice and qualifying hikes across Bronze, Silver and Gold levels in each of the school holidays, and can also customise trips specifically for your school or corporate group.

The Collaroy Centre is always focused on its clients, and all programs are tailored to specific needs and desired outcomes.

More info: The Collaroy Centre, Phone: 02 9982 9800 (international +612 9982 9800)

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Commercial activity

The Outdoor Education Group

Bushwalking ProgramsThe Outdoor Education Group (OEG) is a unique, independent, not-for-profit organisation that provides experiential adventure-based learning programs to schools throughout NSW and Victoria. OEG runs programs in a diverse range of natural environments throughout NSW.

Our programs run from one day up to 30 days and offer activities such as bush walking, canoeing, rafting, cycling, snow shoeing and many more.

OEG envisages a world where more people respect and take responsibility for themselves, others and the natural world, and act to support positive relationships, healthy communities and the sustainability of life.

Our mission is to deliver excellence in outdoor education through partnerships with schools in order to prepare young people for the personal, social and environmental challenges in their lives.

More info: The Outdoor Education Group, Phone: 02 4869 6700 (international +612 4869 6700)

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Commercial activity

Tread Lightly Eco Tours

Excellent Hiking, remote area, 1400 ft waterfallsTread Lightly Eco Tours provides interpretive guided bush tours in the Blue Mountains World Heritage Area. All tours follow full minimal impact best practice with low carbon footprint assessment. Our office is carbon neutral (solar) and our vehicle is carbon reduced.

We are the only advanced ecotourism accredited guided tours in the Blue Mountains and recently became the highest credible ecotourism guide company in NSW by the University of Newcastle.

Our professional interpretive guides cover local geology, fauna and flora, Aboriginal culture, bush food, fire, astronomy and venomous creatures.

More info: Tread Lightly Eco Tours, Phone: 0414 976 752 (international +61414 976 752)

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