All National Parks in New South Wales Australia

Abercrombie River National Park - Abercrombie River is a national park in New South Wales, Australia, located 138 km west of Sydney.


Arakwal National Park - Arakwal is a national park in New South Wales (Australia), 624 km north of Sydney and 2 km south of Cape Byron, the most easterly point of mainland Australia. The nearest town is Byron Bay.


Bald Rock National Park - The water-streaked dome of Bald Rock is the largest granite rock in Australia. It's 750 metres long, 500 metres wide and 200 metres high.


Basket Swamp National Park - Basket Swamp is an important wetland of heaths and sedges. It cleans, stores and slowly releases water throughout the year into local creeks that run into the coastal Clarence River system.


Bellinger River National Park - An untouched wilderness of steep slopes and valleys filled with waterfalls, Bellinger River National Park is a place where time seems to stand still.


Biamanga National Park - Mumbulla Mountain, at the upper reaches of the Murrah River, is sacred to the Yuin people and a number of sites throughout the park have spiritual significance to local Aboriginal groups.


Bimberamala National Park - This new reserve contains much of the rugged terrain of the pristine Bimberamala River catchment area. There are limited opportunities for recreation and back pack camping.


Bindarri National Park - The headwaters of the Urumbilum River offer spectacular waterfalls in a remote and rugged setting. Pockets of old-growth forest are scattered across the plateau and rainforest protects the steeper slopes.


Bongil Bongil National Park - Unspoilt beaches, sweeping coastal vistas, wetlands, littoral rainforest and pristine estuaries await you in this park.


Boonoo Boonoo National Park - Just 22 kms north of Tenterfield, Boonoo Boonoo National Park offers a great variety of scenic, natural and historic attractions for visitors.


Carrai National Park - This park, sitting high on an isolated forest plateau, has a great variety of ecosystems. It protects populations of threatened species, including the Hastings River mouse, rufous scrub-bird and spotted-tailed quoll.


Cascade National Park - The Cascade National Park of subtropical and warm temperate rainforest, covers an area of approximately 3620 hectares, surrounding the village of Cascade.


Chaelundi National Park - Chaelundi National Park features old-growth forest which supports threatened fauna over an area of 10,125 hectares.


Clyde River National Park - This park includes approximately 9 km of river frontage on the peaceful Clyde River. It features a range of habitats, including mangrove communities.


Conjola National Park - Conjola and Cudmirrah National Parks are adjacent coastal parks on the South Coast of New South Wales featuring extensive forests by beautiful lakes and estuaries with large areas of woodland and heath featuring masses of wildflowers in spring.


Coolah Tops National Park - Waterfalls plunge from the plateau heights in this spectacular park.


Coorabakh National Park - Three prominent volcanic intrusions known as Big Nellie, Flat Nellie and Little Nellie dominate the park.


Cottan-Bimbang National Park - This park crosses the Oxley Highway south of Werrikimbe National Park and was formerly state forest.


Culgoa National Park - This is a park where you can sit under the shade of a coolibah tree and do a spot of birdwatching or gaze at mobs of kangaroos and emus on the open grass plains.


Cunnawarra National Park - World Heritage park with dramatic gorges and waterfalls, extensive wilderness, wild and scenic rivers, dry rainforest and rare plants and animals.


Dooragan National Park - Enjoy some of the most spectacular views along the entire coast from three lookouts on top of North Brother Mountain.


Dunggir National Park - This park is almost entirely forested, with rainforest in the shaded gullies and tall forests of blackbutt, brush box and blue gum on the slopes.


Eurobodalla National Park - If you like variety of scenery this park is for you, with ocean beaches, spotted gum forests, wetlands and estuaries.


Fortis Creek National Park - The extensive old-growth forest of Fortis Creek is a refuge for threatened animals and plants and the landscape of dense forest and ancient trees will delight nature lovers.


Gardens of Stone National Park - 'Pagoda' rock formations cluster near sandstone escarpments, where erosion has sculpted beehive-shaped domes and other forms. Banksia, dwarf casurinas and other wind-pruned heathland plants give the area its garden-like appearance.


Goobang National Park - Because of its location towards the centre of the state you will find an interesting mix of both eastern and western NSW flora and fauna in this park.


Gulaga National Park - Gulaga (Mt Dromedary) and the surrounding landscape have great spiritual significance to local Aboriginal people, particularly Aboriginal women.


Gundabooka National Park - Mount Gunderbooka rises to 500 m among the rust-coloured cliffs, gorges and hills of the Gunderbooka Range.


Jervis Bay National Park - Sections of the park fringe Jervis Bay, St Georges Basin and ocean beaches. The area is rich in Aboriginal heritage, includes important wetlands - including Lake Wollumboola - and preserves a flourishing diversity of plants and animals.


Junuy Juluum National Park - As well as providing a scenic backdrop to the town of Dorrigo, this remnant of warm temperate rainforest on the slopes of Mount Campion provides refuge for paradise riflebirds and sooty owls.


Kanangra-Boyd National Park - This park is part of the Greater Blue Mountains World Heritage Area. Vast gorges, high lookouts and wild and scenic rivers lend Kanagra-Boyd's wilderness a rugged and dramatic grandeur.


Kinchega National Park - An area of glittering lakes in a dry landscape, with waterbirds living among its backwaters and drowned forests.


Kings Plains National Park - Kings Plains Creek, at the heart of this large park, offers still pools, rapids, waterfalls and peaceful walks among the area's rocky ridges.


Kwiambal National Park - The Macintyre river rushes through sculpted granite gorges and plunge pools at Macintyre Falls before meeting the Severn River.


Lane Cove National Park - Lane Cove National Park protects a narrow strip of land in the Lane Cove River Valley on Sydney's lower north shore.


Macquarie Pass National Park - Macquarie Pass National Park is part of the Illawarra escarpment south of Sydney. It contains a diverse range of habitats and wildlife including several rare and threatened plant and animal species.


Marramarra National Park - Marramarra National Park is a great place to go canoeing, camping, bushwalking, picnicking or birdwatching.


Mebbin National Park - Mebbin shares its western boundary with Border Ranges National Park and forms part of the rim of the Mt Warning volcano.


Meroo National Park - A wide variety of forest types, including spotted gum, adjoin the largely natural Tabourie, Burill, Termeil and Meroo coastal lakes.


Middle Brother National Park - This small national park protects Benaroon and the Bird Tree, two of the largest blackbutt trees in NSW.


Mimosa Rocks National Park - Natural volcanic sculptures appear everywhere among the rugged coastal headlands, cliffs and rock stacks.


Mount Imlay National Park - The top of Mt Imlay offers great views of the coast and forest, and the summit area supports a population of extremely rare Eucalyptus imlayensis.


Mount Kaputar National Park - Mt Kaputar National Park is a rugged island of wilderness, towering high above the surrounding Western Plains.


Mount Royal National Park - Mount Royal National Park is adjacent to the south-western edge of Barrington Tops National Park and contains part of the Barrington Tops Wilderness Area.


Mummel Gulf National Park - The ancient old-growth forests of this park cling to the edge of the Great Escarpment, which drops from 1450m down to 470m.


Mungo National Park - The Willandra Lakes World Heritage area, with Mungo National Park at its centre, maintains a continuous record of human occupation stretching back well over 40,000 years.


Murramarang National Park - This park features beaches, rock platforms, spotted gum forests and rainforest gullies, surrounding the beautiful Durras Lake.


Myall Lakes National Park - One of the state's largest coastal lake systems - a Ramsar Wetland of International Significance - and 40 kilometres of beaches and rolling sand dunes make Myall Lakes one of the most visited parks in NSW.


Nangar National Park - The horse-shoe shaped red silt- stone cliff lines of the Nangar-Murga range is a landmark of the central west's rolling plains.


Nattai National Park - Nattai National Park was reserved to protect landforms, geological features, catchments and biodiversity in the Sydney Basin.


New England National Park - A landscape of cliffs and World Heritage rainforests with fast creeks, occasional snowfalls and mist that spills over the edge of the Great Escarpment.


Nightcap National Park - The lush World Heritage-listed rainforest of Nightcap National Park was preserved by a determined group of conservationists.


Nymboi-Binderay National Park - This park surrounds the spectacular granite gorges and rainforest-lined banks of the rugged Nymboida River.


Nymboida National Park - This is a large, remote, undeveloped wilderness park. It contains a range of dramatic landscapes, and is famous for the challenging white water on the Nymboida and Mann rivers.


Oolambeyan National Park - Oolambeyan was once famous for its merino stud, and these days it offers an insight into the pastoral history of the region.


Oxley Wild Rivers National Park - This is a World Heritage park with dramatic gorges and waterfalls, extensive wilderness, wild and scenic rivers, dry rainforest and rare plants and animals.


Paroo-Darling National Park - The outstanding conservation values of this park are centred on the Paroo River wetland system, one of the most regular flooded systems of the arid catchment zones.


Popran National Park - Popran National Park conserves spectacular sandstone cliffs and gullies and many Aboriginal sites.


Richmond Range National Park - This park is renowned for its gum species, extensive old-growth forest and the World Heritage-listed rainforest of the Cambridge Plateau.


Saltwater National Park - This small coastal reserve east of Taree has been a popular recreational spot for over a century. Before that, it was an Aboriginal seasonal camp for thousands of years.


Scheyville National Park - This park north-west of Sydney near Windsor is rich in the history of European occupation.


SevenMilebeach National Park - The sweep of Seven Mile Beach is rimmed with sand dunes and a variety of coastal sand forests, some of which are listed as endangered ecological communities.


Sydney Harbour National Park - Sydney Harbour National Park protects various islands and foreshore areas around one of the world's most famous harbours.


South East Forest National Park - Outstanding old-growth forests, heathlands, upland swamps, spectacular granite boulders and moist fern-filled gullies dominate the scattered sections of the park.


Sturt National Park - The park protects an enormous arid landscape of space and solitude.


Tallaganda National Park - Two sections of the Great Dividing Range south-east of Canberra support a range of forest habitats, including stringybark, scribbly gum, brown barrel and peppermint forest, as well as subalpine snow gum and mountain gum forest.


Tapin Tops National Park - High on the Great Escarpment, Tapin Tops National Park protects old growth forests and rainforests, and provides a unique habitat for threatened species such as the parma wallaby, squirrel glider and sphagnum frog.


Thirlmere National Park - Part of the Greater Blue Mountains World Heritage Area, this park's five reed-fringed freshwater lakes, abundant with waterbirds and surrounded by quiet patches of forest, are among the last undisturbed lake systems near Sydney and have enormous scientific value.


Tomaree National Park - Tomaree National Park conserves coastal bushland, sand dunes, heathland, forest areas and over 20 kilometres of rocky coastline and beaches. It is 50 kilometres north of Newcastle, fringing the towns and villages of Nelson Bay, Shoal Bay, Boat Harbour and Anna Bay.


Tooloom National Park - The Tooloom Scrub rainforest is World Heritage-listed, including important areas of red and flooded gum. There are 10 species of kangaroos and wallabies in the park, including the threatened long-nosed potoroo.


Toonumbar National Park - Extensive subtropical rainforests protect threatened plants and animals, including the sooty owl, red-legged pademelon and yellow-bellied glider.


Towarri National Park - Sandstone outcrops and scenic outlooks feature in a rugged landscape harbouring rainforests, snow gums and large grass tree stands.


Turon National Park - The open eucalypt forest and river oaks of historic Turon Valley were once the site of one of the state's major goldfields, and the area is rich in colonial and Aboriginal heritage.


Wallarah National Park - Wallarah National Park conserves coastal land south of Caves Beach, just east of Lake Macquarie.


Wallingat National Park - Whoota Lookout, one of the best natural viewing platforms on the mid-north coast, provides magnificent views of the park's eucalypt forests and along the Forster coastline.


Warrabah National Park - In Warrabah, one of the few inland river parks in NSW, you'll enjoy the languid atmosphere and scenery of the Namoi River.


Washpool National Park - The landscape of steep gorges, clear waters and expansive World Heritage rainforest protects some of the most diverse and least disturbed forest in NSW, including the world's largest stand of coachwood trees.


Watagans National Park - This park protects the headwaters of the Congewai and Quorrobolong creeks, which flow into the Hunter River, and the Gap and Dora creeks, which feed Lake Macquarie.


Weddin Mountains National Park - This striking crescent of cliffs and ridged gullies is reputed to be a bushrangers' haunt — Ben Hall cave is named for one of the area's most infamous rogues.


Werrikimbe National Park - A World Heritage-listed place of wild magnificence, with rainforests, heaths, rushing rivers and spring wildflowers.


Willandra National Park - Willandra Station was once famous for its wool, and these days it offers an insight into the pastoral history of the region.


Willi Willi National Park - This rainforest mountain park lies along a section of the Great Escarpment to the east of Oxley Wild Rivers and Werrikimbe national parks.


Woko National Park - This steep and rugged landscape features large areas of rainforest, moist eucalypt forest and impressive rock outcrops.


Wollumbin National Park - Birds are abundant in this new park, including threatened species such as the rufous scrub-bird, wompoo pigeon, marbled frogmouth and Albert's lyrebird.


Woomargama National Park - This new park near the Murray River is the largest protected area west of the Great Dividing Range in south-eastern NSW and contains the largest remnant of box woodlands on the South-West Slopes.


Wyrrabalong National Park - Divided into two sections, Wyrrabalong National Park conserves the last significant coastal (littoral) rainforest on the Central Coast. Rocky cliffs pounded by the sea alternate with sandy beaches and you can enjoy dramatic coastal vistas from several lookouts.


Yarriabini National Park - The park's steep coastal foothills sustain old-growth forests providing a haven for a range of threatened species.


Yengo National Park - Stretching over 70 km from Wisemans Ferry to the Hunter Valley, Yengo National Park is a wild area of steep gorges and rocky ridges, forming part of the Greater Blue Mountains World Heritage area. Mt Yengo is of cultural significance to local Aboriginal communities and the historic Old Great North Road, an intact example of early 19th century convict road-building, follows the south-east boundary of the park.


Yuraygir National Park - 60 kilometres of striking cliffs, rocky headlands, isolated beaches and quiet lake systems, set against a backdrop of forests, heaths, estuaries and wetlands, make Yuraygir the longest stretch of undeveloped coastline in NSW.



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