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Depot Beach campground

Murramarang National Park


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Depot Beach campground in Murramarang National Park is right by the beach and perfect for a family camping holiday. Spend your days swimming, snorkelling, and fishing.

Accommodation Details
Number of campsites 59
Camping type Tent, Camper trailer site, Caravan site, Camping beside my vehicle
Facilities Amenities block, picnic tables, barbecue facilities, drinking water, public phone, showers, toilets
Please note
  • Reservations can be made for any arrival within the next 12 months. Find out more about our terms and conditions, and review frequently asked questions about staying in national parks.
  • There are 50 unpowered and nine powered sites at Depot Beach campground
  • The sites may only be occupied by the number of people specified in the reservation
  • This campground is suitable for group bookings
  • Depot Beach campground has an office with information about the park and staff are available seven days a week
  • Firewood and ice can be bought at the Depot Beach office
  • If you don't want to camp, you can always rent a Depot Beach cabin.
  • Fires may only be lit in approved containers - they may not be lit on the ground.
  • Laundry - coin operated machine.
  • Shared barbecues and pizza ovens are available
  • Hot showers - $1 coin for 4 minutes
  • There's no mobile phone coverage. A telephone is available for emergency service calls only (during office hours).
  • Check-in time 12 midday, check-out time 11am.
  • There are off-peak specials available on camping fees from May to September
  • Pets are not permitted
  • NSW national parks are now no smoking areas
  • Rates and availability are displayed when making an online booking
  • A minimum daily rate applies, which includes the first 2 occupants.
  • A minimum 3 or 4-night stay will apply during peak seasons (Easter long weekend, Canberra Day long weekend and October long weekend).
  • Special: May to start of September school holiday: powered sites for the price of unpowered sites. To receive this special offer, chose your length of stay and the discount will be automatically calculated.
Entry fees Park entry fees apply

Use a secure payment gateway to book online. Alternatively, please contact the Customer Experience Team on 13000 PARKS (13000 72757).All reservations incur a booking fee of 2.5% in addition to the total amount payable.

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Set amongst the beautiful spotted gums native to the area, the location is perfectly idyllic for a weekend away. Once you’ve set up your tent, swag, camper trailer or caravan you’ll never want to leave.

The beach is just a couple of minutes' walk away and is the perfect spot to go for a swim, a snorkel, or relax with a book on the golden sand. There are great spots for fishing, and if you’re lucky, you’ll catch a glimpse of the local dolphins that seem to love this part of the coastline too. Once you’ve had enough of the sun and sand, both Rock Platform walk - Depot Beach and Depot Beach Rainforest walk leave from this area.

After a day of beach-dwelling, you can relax at your campsite, watching kangaroos graze on the surrounding grass and enjoying a tasty camp dinner as the night sky come alive with stars. You’re bound to feel a million miles from home.

For directions, safety and practical information, see visitor info

Tours and events at this location


Google Street View Trekker

Using Google Street View Trekker, we've captured imagery across a range of NSW national parks and attractions. Get a bird's eye view of these incredible landscapes before setting off on your own adventure.

Google Trekker, Kosciuszko National Park. Photo: John Spencer

Conservation program:

Saving our Species conservation program

Saving our Species is a innovative conservation program in NSW. It aims to halt and reverse the growing numbers of Australian animals and plants facing extinction. This program aims to secure as many threatened species that can be secured in the wild as possible, for the next 100 years. 

Mountain pygmy possum (Burramys parvus). Photo: Cate Aitken
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Park info

See more visitor info
Looking through the trees out to sea on sunset. Photo:John Yurasek