Ngarkat Conservation Park

  • Picnic Areas
  • Campfires Permitted
  • Caravan Sites
  • Toilets
  • Camping
  • 4WD
  • Walking Trails
  • Bird Watching
PDF Park Brochure
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Ngarkat SA map

Home to the legendary Border Track between the South Australian and Victorian border, Ngarkat’s immense landscapes are a spectacular sight to behold.

About

Enjoy the peaceful surroundings of the Ngarkat Conservation Park and take in the views over the park's 270,000 hectares of vegetated sand dunes, mallee and heath.The park abounds in wildlife. Look out for western grey kangaroo and emus and more than 120 species of birds. You may spot a rare malleefowl walking slowly among the trees.

A number of walking trails give you the opportunity to see the wildlife and get a better appreciation of the vast mallee landscape. Enjoy the magnificent views from Tyms Lookout along a 2-3 hour hike. Early attempts to farm this country failed as seen by the ruins of early European pioneering settlements at Box Flat.

Opening hours

Open 24 hours a day, seven days a week.* 

* The one way section of the Border Track is open from 1 April to 31 October and is closed during the Fire Danger Season.

This park is closed on days of Catastrophic Fire Danger and may be closed on days of Extreme Fire Danger.

Listen to the local area radio station for the latest updates and information on fire safety. 

Contact details

Natural Resource Office - Berri

Phone: (+61 8) 8580 1800

Fire Duty Officer: 0408 802 874 (urgent calls only)

For online bookings enquires please email:

DEWNR.SAMDBOnlineBookings@sa.gov.au

When to visit

August to September is the best time to visit Ngarkat Conservation Park come to life with beautiful wildflowers and active birds bouncing from tree to tree.

December to February can be hot while May to July can reach temperatures in the negative degrees. If visiting during these periods, ensure you are well prepared for the conditions.

Getting there

Ngarkat Conservation Park is located 34km south of Pinaroo. Access is via Princes Highway. Alternatively take the Mallee Highway from Tailem Bend via Peake and Lameroo or Snozwells Road near Tintinara off the Dukes Highway.

There are numerous unmarked tracks around Ngarkat that are used for servicing beehives. They are not for public access due to the risk of getting lost or disturbing the bees and the potential damage to vegetation.

The 29km Border Track is restricted one-way from north to south and open only from 1 April to 31 October each year.

Pets in parks

Pets are not permitted within this park. There are however, a number of South Australian National Parks where you can take your dog on a lead. 

Facilities

There are picnic areas, caravan sites, toilets and campgrounds with campfires located in this park. See the stay in the park tab for more information on campgrounds and bookings.

Campground facilities

There are a variety of facilities available at the campgrounds within the park. Look at the facilities table below and pick the site which suits you best.

Campground Access Caravan access Toilets Picnic tables Washing water Campfire rings Nearby walking trail
Cox Windmill 4WD N N N N Y Y
Pertendi 2WD Y Y Y Y Y Y
Pine Hut Soak 4WD
(Dry weather only)
N Y Y Y Y Y
Comet Bore 4WD N N N N Y N
Box Flat 4WD N N Y N Y Y
Bucks Camp 4WD N N Y N Y Y
Rabbit Island Soak 4WD N N N N Y N
Nanam Well 2WD  N  Y Y Y Y Y
The Pines 4WD N N N N Y N
The Gums 4WD N N N N Y N
Doggers Hut 4WD N N N N Y N

 

Useful information

Traditional owners

Aboriginal South Australians are the first peoples of our State and have occupied, enjoyed and managed these lands and waters since the creation. For SA's First Peoples, creation ancestors laid down the laws of the Country and bestowed a range of customary rights and obligations to the many Aboriginal Nations across our state. 

Aboriginal peoples' oral histories and creation stories traverse the length and breadth of Australia’s lands and waters, including South Australian Parks. These stories interconnect land and waters with complex meaning and values and hold great cultural significance. We recognise and respect Aboriginal people's ownership of their stories and that they hold rights and obligations to care for Country. It is through these rights and cultural obligations and a shared goal to protect the environment for generations to come that DEWNR is committed to meaningful collaboration and involvement with Aboriginal peoples in the management of our shared parks.

History

Box Flat in the north-eastern corner of Ngarkat Conservation Park is a shady wetland area that attracted Aboriginal people long before European settlement. It is a very special location, which today enchants visitors with a feeling of peaceful isolation. Box Flat is an ephemeral wetland, which means it is seasonally inundated with water during winter and dries out in summer. This area was a favoured camping site for the local Aboriginal people due to the presence of water and abundant wildlife.

During the years of pastoral occupation from 1871 to 1894, Box Flat was an outstation of Garra Station that was managed by Alan Baker. The main enterprise was sheep grazing, however many difficulties were encountered due to the impacts of wild dogs and competition by rabbits. The main walls and chimney of the three-roomed, local stone hut are all that remain in the park today. Access to these ruins is via a short walk from the day visitor car park.

See and do

Bushwalking

Bushwalking is a fantastic way to connect with nature, keep fit and spend time with family and friends. 

South Australia's national parks feature a range of trails that let you experience a diversity of landscapes. Our trails cater for all levels of fitness and adventure and our classification system makes it easy to select an experience suitable for you.

Easy walks

  • Box Flat Walk (20 mins return, 1km)

    A glimpse of the hard life experienced by early settlers. Highlight include the historic ruins of Garra outstation.

Moderate hikes

  • Gosse Hill Hike (20 mins return, 1km)

    Located in south-west corner of the park. Remember to take your binoculars for sensational views of the surrounding native pine covered hills.

  • Mount Rescue Hike (20 mins return, 1km)

    Take your camera to capture panoramic views of the park.

  • Orchid Hike (40 mins return, 2km)

    Located 13 km south of Pine Hut Soak along the Centre Track. Walk through native pine woodland that shelters delicate native orchids.

  • Pertendi Hike (45 mins return, 2km)

    Take time to read the signs along the way. This is a fascinating insight into mallee vegetation.

  • Pine Hut Soak Lookout Hike (45 mins return, 2km)

    Excellent views over the surrounding native pine covered hills.

  • Cox Windmill Hike

    Start from Cox Windmill campsite head north through a mixture of vegetation, dunes and swales to the Fish Ponds Hike, from here return on the same track or walk to Fishponds and return via Pine Hut Soak Track. 

Hard hikes

  • Mount Shaugh Hike (1 hour 15 mins return, 3km)

    A challenging walk to the top of Mount Shaugh and views to Victoria.

  • Pine Hut Soak to Fishponds Hike (4 hrs return, 11km)

    An extended bushwalk. Be well prepared with water, a hat and sturdy shoes. Cool weather only.The highlight is an area of claypans locked between sand dunes that fills with water throughout winter. Surface water is rare in the mallee, so wildlife is attracted to this oasis. Look for tadpoles in the ponds, or sit quietly and listen to many birds calling from the surrounding woodland.  

  • Pine Hut Soak to Nanam Well Hike (2 hrs return, 5km)

    See the historic well restored with native pine.

  • Pine Hut Soak to Scorpion Springs Hike (7 hrs return, 17km)

    An extended bushwalk. Be well prepared with water, a hat and sturdy shoes. Cool weather only. It is a peaceful trek through stringybark mallee and native pines.

  • Tyms Lookout Hike (2 hrs 30 mins return, 5km)

    Be well prepared with water, food and sturdy shoes. Great for birdwatching, views and wildflowers, especially in spring.

Stay in the park

Explore the vast expanse of mallee from the nine campgrounds located around Ngarkat Conservation Park. Each campground offers its own unique experience of the park, with some sites only accessible by 4WD vehicles.

Cox Windmill (6 sites)


Accessible by 4WD vehicles, this campground is great for those wanting isolation from larger groups with 6 small nooks. Get away and hide amongst the mallee vegetation. These campsites are well shaded. 


Pertendi Hut (3 sites)

Accessible to 2WD vehicles, caravans and camper trailers, this campground provides a peaceful shady area amongst the mallee. There is a picnic area near the restored historic hut and access to a walking trail nearby. Toilet facilities are available.

Pine Hut Soak (unallocated camping)

Featuring picnic tables and a toilet, this 4WD-accessible site is also suitable for camper trailers. Several hikes start from the campground, including those to the restored Nanam Well and Cox’s Windmill. Experienced hikers can embark on an extended hike to the Fishponds or Scorpion Springs.

Comet Bore (unallocated camping)

Situated just off the Ngarkat Highway, this campground is accessible to 2WD vehicles in dry conditions. Ideal for larger groups and families with kids, there is plenty of room to kick the footy or play a game of cricket. Camp sites are located amongst whipstick mallee trees, providing ample shade.

Box Flat (4 sites)

Accessible by 4WD only, Box Flat Campground is situated near an old outstation of the Garra Pastoral lease and Box Flat soakage. The ruins of the old stone building are a short walk from the camping area. During winter the soakages hold water, attracting wildlife.

Bucks Camp (1 sites + unallocated camping)

Accessible by 4WD only, visitors can camp within 500m of a historic ruin, a remnant of early European settlement in the area. A perfect rest stop for those driving the Dukes Highway.

Rabbit Island (2 site)

Accessible only to 4WD vehicles, Rabbit Island Soak is ideal for small groups. Located amongst tall eucalypts, the site provides a shady area to enjoy the birds of the mallee.

Nanam Well (1 site)

Accessible by 4WD only, this is a great spot to camp under shady trees with a picnic table, a toilet and camp fire ring is located nearby. You can also take a short walk to the restored Nanam Well.

The Pines (2 site)

A quick 'pull-over' picnic or camping site located along the one-way section of The Border Track.

The Gums (1 site)

A quick ‘pull-over’ camping site located along the one-way section of the Border Track.

Doggers Hut (4 sites)

Open all year-round on the two-way section of The Border Track, Doggers Hut is the last camp site heading south along the track before exiting the park. Only accessible by 4WD, this shady campsite can accommodate a medium-sized group.

There are picnic areas, caravan sites, toilets and campgrounds with campfires located in this park. See the stay in the park tab for more information on campgrounds and bookings.

Campground facilities

There are a variety of facilities available at the campgrounds within the park. Look at the facilities table below and pick the site which suits you best.

Campground Access Caravan access Toilets Picnic tables Washing water Campfire rings Nearby walking trail
Cox Windmill 4WD N N N N Y Y
Pertendi 2WD Y Y Y Y Y Y
Pine Hut Soak 4WD
(Dry weather only)
N Y Y Y Y Y
Comet Bore 4WD N N N N Y N
Box Flat 4WD N N Y N Y Y
Bucks Camp 4WD N N Y N Y Y
Rabbit Island Soak 4WD N N N N Y N
Nanam Well 2WD  N  Y Y Y Y Y
The Pines 4WD N N N N Y N
The Gums 4WD N N N N Y N
Doggers Hut 4WD N N N N Y N

 

Attractions

No visit to the park is complete without checking out some of these local attractions. See the park maps for attraction locations.

Border Track

The Border Track is a popular part of the park offering some amazing views. The one-way section in the northern part of the park is open from 1 April to 31 October and vehicles must travel in a north to south direction. At the junction of the Border Track and the Centre Track (appropriately 29km down the Border Track), the track reverts to a two-way system. The one way system has been implemented to protect the sand dunes, track surface and vegetation. 

The border track presents extremely difficult driving conditions. if you are not fully prepared and supported by other vehicles, don't go. Due to the high fire danger and lack of emergency vehicle access, the one way section of the border track is closed throughout the fire season. The Centre Track can be used as an alternative traveling route to access the southern section of the track during this time.  

Much of the remaining mallee vegetation grows on fragile sandy soil. The plant cover helps stabilize the sandy soils. Damage to this vegetation can lead to shifting sands, eventually creating large blowouts. Please tread lightly on sandy tracks by staying withing the wheel tracks.  

Nanam Well

Nanam Well is a reminder of the pastoral history of Ngarkat. This restored wood-lined well was originally more than 58 metres deep. It is the last of its kind in the Pinnaroo district.

Box Flat Historic Ruins

This outstation of the old Garra pastoral lease. Early attempts to graze this area failed due to fire, drought and wild dogs. The ruinsof the old stone building can still be seen near the Box Flat soakage area. A short walk from the car park on the western side of the soak will guide you to the ruins.

Scorpion Springs Walking Trails

Bushwalk through the mallee on one of the many hikes starting from Pine Hut Soak. See the history at Nanam Well and Cox’s Windmill, or enjoy one of the extended hikes to the Fishponds or Scorpion Springs.

Gosse Hill

From this high point you can experience spectacular views over the park and surrounding district.

Mount Rescue

Panoramic views from the top of Mount Rescue display the extensive nature of this mallee park. A mixture of Ridge-fruited Mallee, Eucalyptus incrassata and Coastal White Mallee, Eucalyptus diversifolia, stand out among the heathlands that stretch to the horizon. A short hike from the car park will take you to the lookout.

Mount Shaugh

This is the highest point in the park. From the top you can view the magnificent wilderness across two states.

Pertendi Hut (2WD access)

Those with 2WD vehicles can experience the mallee at Pertendi Hut. Hike along the walking trail to gain an insight into the surrounding vegetation. Picnic tables near the restored historic hut provide a pleasant place to stop forThis is an outstation of the lunch. Camp sites nearby provide peaceful areas to relax under a tree.

2WD day trips

Pertendi Hut

You will see part of the Ngarkat Conservation Park as you travel along the sealed Pinnaroo-Bordertown Road. Pertendi Hut is located on the eastern side of this road and is accessible by 2WD.

This historic hut was restored by the Friends of Southern Mallee Parks in 1997. A short walking trail introduces you to the surrounding mallee. After the walk, enjoy a picnic under the shady trees.

Camping is also an option for those with a little more time. You will see more of the park as you drive along the highway towards either Pinnaroo or Bordertown.

Attraction Access Toilets Picnic tables Washing water BBQ Nearby
walking trail
Pertendi Hut 2WD Y Y Y N Y

4WD day trip

Scorpion Springs

From Pinnaroo, travel down Rosy Pine Road to Pine Hut Soak. A short drive from here will take you to the Fishponds, Scorpion Springs and back to the Centre Track via Nanam Well. A five minute walk along paths at Nanam Well and Fishponds are good opportunities to stretch your legs.

Follow the Centre Track in a southerly and then westerly direction until you reach Pertendi Hut. Here you can use the picnic facilities, toilets or camp sites. The 2km walk is very popular.

From here follow the bitumen road north to Pinnaroo or Lameroo. Alternatively, driving south will take you to Bordertown.

Baan Hill and Box Flat

South of Lameroo in Baan (pronounced Bain) Hill - a great area for a picnic, with tables and a toilet available. Further South in Ngarkat Conservation Park is Box Flat. This shady, natural soak is popular for camping and picnics. A five minute walk takes you to Box Flat outstation ruins.

For those with limited time, you can double back towards Lameroo. If you have all day to spend you may wish to travel further south down Baan Hill Road and explore the sights around Mount Rescue. Just remember to leave yourself enough time to return, or alternatively, travel home via Tintinara.

Mount Rescue Loop

Starting from Tintinara, travel south-east along the Dukes Highway for 22km. Turn north onto Snoswells Road and follow this until you reach the park.

Your first stop is at Tyms Lookout. From here travel to Bucks Camp ruins and head north towards the Rescue Track. Drive east along Rescue Track to Mount Rescue. A short hike will give you magnificent views of mallee from the top of Mount Rescue.

When you reach Baan Hill Track, turn right and travel until you reach the park's southern boundary. A right hand turn here will take you along the South Boundary Track to the Snoswells Road corner and back to Tintinara.

4WDriving and extended trips

This park boasts more than 270,000ha of vegetated sand dunes and mallee bushland. You can drive the legendary Border Track one-way, from north to south along the South Australian and Victorian border. At the junction of the Border Track and the Centre Track (approximately 29 km down the Border Track), the track reverts to a two-way system. The one-way system has been implemented to protect the sand dunes, track surface and vegetation.

The Border Track presents extremely difficult driving conditions, you must be fully prepared, and supported by other vehicles. See the Safety tab for more information.

Ngarkat loop

From Pinnaroo, head to Pine Hut Soak, then south down the Centre Track, joining up to the Border Track to travel the southern half of the Border Track. This section of the trip is challenging and requires a reasonable level of 4WD experience. It is recommended that you travel with more than one vehicle. Head west along Shaugh Track, which will take you to the bitumen. Travelling south on the bitumen for approximately 15 km will bring you to the South Boundary Track. Keep on this track and camp at Bucks Camp or Rabbit Island Soak. The next day, try bushwalking at Tyms Lookout or Mount Rescue and then head north to Box Flat for lunch. Finally, travel back along the Baan Hill Road to Lameroo or Pinnaroo.

Big desert loop 

From Pinnaroo, head to Pine Hut Soak, taking time to see Nanam Well and Scorpion Springs. Drive south down the Centre Track, and then onto the Border Track. Travel south beyond Red Bluff Track to the track heading east to Red Bluff itself. Camp for the night below the shadow of this impressive natural monument. Remember that you are now in Victoria so you will need to contact Parks Victoria regarding park permits and regulations.

In the morning, leave Red Bluff and travel east along the Red Bluff Track until you reach the Murrayville-Nhill Road. Turn left and travel north to Murrayville via Big Billy. Return to Pinnaroo via the sealed Mallee Highway. 

Before departure contact the park office for up to date information on road conditions and weather.

Please note: Ngarkat has an extensive track network, you will see a number of tracks that have restricted access. Some of these are for emergency access during fires and for the bee industry. Driving on these fragile tracks can lead to erosion, limiting access for emergency personnel. For your safety please stay on the clearly marked tracks. 

Natural Resource Office - Berri

Phone: (+61 8) 8580 1800

Mountain biking

Mountain biking is currently not permitted in this park. 

Flora

An oasis in the wilderness, Box Flat fulfils an important role in the ecology of the sensitive mallee environment. With the opening rains falling between April and June, this area is transformed into a lush haven for wildlife. The flush of new growth provides an important food source for grazing animals, and a breeding area for waterbirds.

The term 'mallee' has several meanings. 'The mallee' can either be used to define a plant community or an area in south-eastern South Australia. Mallee is also used to describe a tree. This is a multi-stemmed eucalypt tree that grows from a bulbous root called a lignotuber. There are approximately twelve different species of mallee in Ngarkat.

The banksias that grow throughout much of Ngarkat Conservation Park produce large amounts of nectar. For many years the area has been the winter home of honeybees. A number of apiarists place hives among the banksias for a few months each year. 

Fauna

Opportunities to observe Western Grey Kangaroos and Emus coming in to water, as well as a huge diversity of birdlife will delight nature lovers and expose a new facet of the mallee for first time visitors. Frogs are an important group of animals which rely on this wetland and its seasonal wetting and drying cycles. These fascinating amphibians burrow into the mud seeking refuge from the scorching summer heat. They emerge to lay their eggs in the mud after rain.

Tadpoles live in the flooded pools in winter and develop into frogs, thereby completing their lifecycle. The presence of frogs reflects the pristine nature of this ephemeral wetland ecosystem. Frogs are commonly used as an indicator species by ecologists worldwide to assess the health of an environment. Studies have shown that frogs are lacking from many ecosystems as a result of chemical use and modifications to flow regimes of wetland areas.

Volunteering

Want to help?

To find out how you can help in this park or nearby, please visit Natural Resources South Australian Murray-Darling Basin – Volunteering.

Want to join others and become a Park Friend?

To find out more about Friends of Parks groups please visit Friends of Parks South Australia.

You could join others to help look after a park. You can take part in working bees, training and other events.

  

Safety

Bushwalking

The international Trail Users Code of Conduct is to show respect and courtesy towards other trail users at all times.

Ensure that you:

  • when hiking, wear sturdy shoes, a hat and sunscreen
  • be aware of weather conditions and avoid walking during the hottest part of the day
  • make sure you have appropriate weather proof clothing
  • carry enough water to be self-sufficient
  • please be respectful of other users at all times
  • stay on the designated trails and connector tracks for your own safety, and prevent the spread of declared weeds to other areas in the park
  • ensure someone knows your approximate location and expected time of return
  • take appropriate maps.
  • Walk, hike or trek - what's the difference?

Camping

When camping in a National Park, it's important to remember the following:

  • Always let someone responsible know your travel plans, especially when travelling in remote areas. It's a good idea to let them know when you expect to return.
  • Check the weather forecast before you leave, including overnight temperatures on the Bureau of Meteorology. Even during very mild weather, the nights can get very cold. 
  • The quality and quantity of water cannot be guaranteed within parks. Please bring plenty of water and food to be self-sufficient.
  • Always camp in designated sites (where applicable) - do not camp beneath trees with overhanging branches, as they can drop without warning. It's also a good idea to check that there no insect nests nearby.
  • Check to make sure you're not camping in a natural waterway, flash floods can happen anytime.
  • If camp fires are permitted, you must bring your own firewood, as the collection of firewood within National Parks is prohibited. Extinguish your camp fire with water (not sand or dirt) until the hissing sound stops.
  • Ensure that you are familiar with the fire restrictions for this park.

Fire

This park is closed on days of Catastrophic Fire Danger and may be closed on days of Extreme Fire Danger.

Listen to the local area radio station for the latest updates and information on fire safety. 

Fire restrictions

  • Wood fires and solid fuel fires are prohibited between 15 November 2016 to 13 April 2017.
  • You must bring your own firewood, as the collection of firewood within National Parks is prohibited.
  • Gas fires are permitted through the year, other than on days of Total Fire Ban.

Please note: Generators are permitted at campsites, but please respect the peace and privacy of others.

4WD

When 4WDriving in the park, it is important to be aware of the following:

  • Standard road rules apply when driving anywhere in the park, including the laws for speed limits, drink driving, vehicle registration and seat belts.
  • Take extreme care when driving in the park – be aware of blind corners, crests and narrow two-way tracks.
  • Observe all track and safety signs, especially 'No public access' signs.
  • Do not take your vehicle off the designated tracks. Wildlife can be threatened and precious habitat and indigenous sites can be damaged by off track driving.
  • Make sure you know what to do in the event of getting bogged and always carry a shovel.
  • When driving on sand, deflate your tyres as appropriate for your vehicle. Don’t forget to reinflate your tyres to the manufacturer’s recommended pressure before leaving the park. Take care when lowering tyre pressure as there is risk you could roll the tyre off its rim. Also, remember that lower tyre pressure can mean a change in how the vehicle handles.

Know before you go

Every national park is different, each has its own unique environment, it is important to be responsible while enjoying all the park has to offer.

Please ensure that you:

  • leave your pets at home
  • do not feed birds or other animals, it promotes aggressive behaviour and an unbalanced ecology
  • do not bring generators (except where permitted), chainsaws or firearms into the park
  • leave the park as you found it - place rubbish in the bins provided or take it with you
  • abide by the road rules (maintain the speed limit)
  • respect geological and heritage sites
  • do not remove native plants
  • are considerate of other park users.

  • Important: Collection of firewood within National Parks is prohibited.

Bees

The banksia that grow throughout much of Ngarkat Conservation Park produce large amounts of nectar. For many years the area has been the winter home of honeybees. Apiarists (beekeepers) place hives among the banksia each year. As you travel around Ngarkat you may notice numerous unmarked tracks. These tracks are for servicing the beehives, and are not for public access.
The network of track is complex, and it is very easy to become disorientate. Apart from becoming lost you may disturb the bees and or damage the fragile tracks. Play it safe, stay on the marked tracks.

Maps

Park maps

Maps on your mobile

If you have a smartphone or tablet you can download the free Avenza PDF Map app and have interactive national park maps on hand when you need them.

The app uses your device's built-in GPS to plot your real-time location within the park onto a map. The app can be used without a network connection and without roaming charges. You can also measure area and distance, plot photos and drop placemark pins. 

How to get it working on your device:

1. Download the Avenza PDF maps app from the app store whilst you are still in range (its free!).
2. Open up the app and click the shopping cart icon.
3. Click ‘Find’ and type the name of the national park or reserve you are looking for.
4. Click on the map you are after and install it (all our maps are free).
5. You will now find a list of your installed maps on the home page of the Avenza app.
6. Use our maps through the Avenza PDF map app while in the park and never take a wrong turn again.

Fees

Entry fees

Fees apply to enter and camp in this park.

Please note that there is no mobile phone reception in or near the park, you must pay for your vehicle entry and camping permits online prior to arrival.

Alternative booking and payment options

Cash payments can be made at the following agents:

For booking enquiries please email:

DEWNR.SAMDBOnlineBookings@sa.gov.au

Camping and accommodation

Fees apply to enter and camp in this park.

Please note that there is no mobile phone reception in or near the park, you must book and pay for your vehicle entry and camping permits prior to arrival.

Alternative booking and payment options

Cash payments can be made at the following agents:

For booking enquiries please email:

DEWNR.SAMDBOnlineBookings@sa.gov.au

Park pass

If you intend to visit often, you may like to purchase one of the below park passes.

Single Park Pass

Is this your favourite park? If you visit this park a lot, it's more economical to purchase a Single Park Pass giving you vehicle entry for this park for 12 months. 

There are 12 parks that are part of the Single Park Pass system.  

Holiday Park Pass and Multi Park Pass

Want to explore SA’s parks all year round? Purchase a Multi Park Pass (12 months), or a Holiday Park Pass (for 2 months) which entitles you to vehicle entry not just for this park, but up to an additional 10 parks as well!

Other fees and permits

There are no other fees or permits associated with this park. 

PDF Park Brochure