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Wolli Creek walking track

Wolli Creek Regional Park

Overview

It’s such a treat to be able to take a bushwalk in the city. Look out for the amazing birdlife and enjoy the serenity of this short and easy walk.

Where
Wolli Creek Regional Park
Distance
2.5km one-way
Time suggested
1hr 30min
Grading
Medium
Price
Free
Please note
  • It’s a good idea to put sunscreen on before you set out and remember to take a hat and plenty of drinking water
  • If you feel like a longer day walk, you can take the Two Valley trail from Campsie to Bexley North – it’s 13km in length, but there are some good places to stop for a coffee along the way
  • Girahween picnic area at the Bardwell Park end of the walk is a good place to stop for a picnic or barbecue
  • Dogs are permitted in this part of the park – you will need to keep them on a leash at all times and remember to pick up after them

Wolli Creek walking track is a 2.5km section of the Two Valley trail, linking Campsie to Bexley North via a riverside trail that passes through Canterbury, Undercliffe and Bardwell Park. The park is a very special area, forming a vital vegetation corridor that assists native plants to survive because of its dense bush habitat for the insects and birds that pollinate the plants.

If you live in the local area, this short track is great for a brisk morning walk. Early morning and dusk are good times to spot the local wildlife; look for Australian pelicans hunting for fish, egrets with their long necks and tawny frogmouths camouflaged in the trees.

If you don’t live in the area, you can easily access this peaceful walk from one of the train stations along the route, including Turella, Bardwell Park, and Bexley North. The longer Two Valley trail can be accessed from a number of points along its 13km.

For directions, safety and practical information, see visitor info

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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
Wolli Creek Walking Track, Wolli Creek Regional Park. Photo: John Spencer