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Karamea Homestead

Curracabundi National Park

Overview

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Stay at Karamea Homestead for a secluded rural getaway by the Barnard River, in Curracabundi National Park. Only 1 hour from Gloucester, you’ll find horse riding, mountain biking and water activities at your door.

Accommodation Details
Accommodation type Homestead
Bedrooms 4
Maximum guests 10
Facilities Picnic tables, barbecue facilities, drinking water, showers, toilets, electric power
Please note
  • Check out before 10am. Check in after 2pm.
  • You can pick up supplies at shops in Barrington and Gloucester
Price
  • $250 per night
  • $200 one-off cleaning fee
Bookings Book online, or contact NPWS Gloucester office on (02) 6538 5300 for more information. Minimum 2 nights stay. For long weekends minimum 3 night stay and Easter long weekend minimum 4 night stay.
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Tucked away on an old grazing property, this federation-style timber homestead sleeps up to 10 guests. The isolated rural setting makes Karamea Homestead the perfect place for those looking to unplug and soak up the natural beauty of Curracabundi National Park, or visit nearby Nowendoc National Park.

With views of the Bretti Range, and an exotic garden filled with mango, avocado and fig trees, you’ll have no trouble relaxing here. Spend your days swimming in the nearby river, or horse lovers can explore some of the specially designated riding trails. When the sun sets it’s time to sit under the stars and roast marshmallows on the outdoor fireplace.

When you step out to explore Curracabundi National Park, keep your eyes peeled for brush-tailed rock wallabies on the nearby rocky cliffs. Keen bird watchers might be lucky enough to spot wedge-tailed eagles and nankeen kestrels in the skies above the homestead.

For directions, safety and practical information, see visitor info

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A family walk a boardwalk section of Bouddi coastal walk, Bouddi National Park. Photo: John Spencer/OEH.

Conservation program:

Saving our Species conservation program

Saving our Species is an innovative conservation program in NSW. 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
Karamea Homestead, Curracabundi National Park. Photo: Trudy