Mutawintji National Park

Camping

Campgrounds

Homestead Creek campground (50 sites)

Wheelchair access: medium

Assistance may be required to access this area

  • The campsites here are on a flat, rough area
  • The amenities block is wheelchair accessible

Camping in Mutawintj National Park (Image: DECCW)Pitch your tent in the serenity of the Australian outback, surrounded by the towering river red gums at Homestead Creek campground.

This large and well-equipped campground is suitable not only for tents, but also caravans, camper trailers and motor homes, and there is easy access to the park’s visitor centre and walking tracks. It makes a great place to rest for a while if you are on a touring holiday and a great base to explore the park.

The campground is near Mutawintji Historic Site which contains superb Aboriginal rock engravings and ochre stencils, and an interpretation of Mutawintji's Aboriginal mythology. Access to Mutawintji Historic Site is available only on a guided tour.

Activities: walking, picnicking, playing and socialising

Location:  shown on Mutawintji Visitor Centre map

Getting there: Homestead Creek campground is a few kilometres from the park entry. Upon entering the park, you'll pass the visitor centre, take the left and you'll see the campground on your right - you might like to stop in at the visitor centre for a map.

Facilities: picnic tables, gas/electric barbecues, flush toilets, hot showers, amenities block, carpark, trackhead/access point

Water supply: Water is available but water quality is not tested.

Contact: Broken Hill, Phone: 08 8080 3200

Camping: events and activities

Commercial activity

Greg Clancy Guide

A black-necked stork near GraftonEcologist and wildlife-birding guide
This wildlife tour and guiding service is based on the NSW North Coast but offers guiding services covering much of the state.

Utilising a professional ecologist tour participants are provided with accurate identification of species of flora and fauna and their habitats as well as details of their behaviour.

The north coast of New South Wales lies in the region of Australia's highest biodiversity, known as the Macleay-McPherson overlap, where tropical species overlap temperate species.

Custom tours for the keen birdwatcher are also a specialty.

More info: Greg Clancy Wildlife Guide, Phone: 02 6649 3153 (international +612 6649 3153)

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