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Dthinna Dthinnawan National Park


Explore the remote Dthinna Dthinnawan National Park via mountain bike, bushwalking or 4WD touring. Learn about the park’s Aboriginal cultural heritage and local wildlife.

Read more about Dthinna Dthinnawan National Park

Dthinna Dthinnawan National Park gives you a feeling of having stepped back in time. It’s a place that’s so peaceful, it’s entirely likely you won’t see any other people here at all. In fact, the park is only open to the public when they’re staying at the heritage Inverary Homestead.

The flat or gently undulating landscape of Dthinna Dthinnawan is dominated by wide-open woodland dotted with scattered hills and billabongs. Take your time and enjoy exploring the tranquil surroundings, whether it be travelling across the wide-open plains, which are full of wildlife, in a 4WD, or following some of the rugged trails by foot or on a mountain bike. Birdwatching, spotlighting, walking, and 4WD touring are all popular pastimes in this area.

Travelling the long straight dirt roads enveloped by trees, you’re likely to encounter kangaroos darting across the road and sometimes feeding with emus on the open plains during dawn and dusk. The park also provides habitat for a number of threatened bat species.

Highlights in this park

  • Horse ears at Dthinna Dthinnawan National Park. Photo: Sean Forde/OEH

    Dthinna Dthinnawan horse riding trails

    The horse riding trails in Dthinna Dthinnawan National Park offer short and long rides for endurance riders, casual riders and trail riding clubs alik...

  • Front view of Inverary Homestead in Dthinna Dthinnawan National Park. Photo: Michael van Ewijk/NSW Government

    Inverary Homestead

    The heritage Inverary Homestead offers bountiful wildlife, walking, mountain biking and 4WD touring in the Northern Tablelands.


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Edward River canoe and kayak trail, Murray Valley National Park. Photo: David Finnegan.

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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Inverary Homestead, Dthinna Dthinnawan. Photo: Michael van Ewijk/NSW Government