Back to previous page

Camp Wambelong

Warrumbungle National Park

Open, check current alerts 


Camp Wambelong is a peaceful campground offering spectacular views of Belougery Split Rock and an access point to many great walking tracks.

Accommodation Details
Number of campsites 35
Camping type Tent, Camper trailer site, Caravan site, Camping beside my vehicle
Where 4001 John Renshaw Parkway, Warrumbungle, NSW, 2828 - in Warrumbungle National Park
Facilities Picnic tables, barbecue facilities, toilets
What to bring Firewood
Entry fees Park entry fees apply
Group bookings Book up to 40 people or 9 sites online. For larger groups, make a group booking enquiry.
Please note
  • There are no marked sites
  • Sites are not powered
  • This is a remote campground, so please make sure you arrive well-prepared.

Set on the banks of the tranquil Wambelong Creek with spectacular views of Belougery Split Rock, Camp Wambelong is the perfect spot to unwind and immerse yourself in nature. It's an ideal base for you to explore the network of walking and bike riding trails of the Warrumbungles.

With three walking tracks starting right here, you’ll be spoilt for choice. Pack a backpack and head off to enjoy the sights along Belougery Split Rock circuit, Burbie Canyon walking track, or Mount Exmouth walking track.

Or simply sit back and enjoy the tranquillity of this remote camping spot. Keep your eyes out for a group of passing kangaroos or wallabies and listen carefully for the sounds of pobblebonk frogs set amongst the chorus of birdsong. You could even try your luck fishing or yabbying in the nearby creek.

Take a virtual tour of Camp Wambelong captured with Google Street View Trekker.

For directions, safety and practical information, see visitor info


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 at Cape Byron State Conservation Area. Photo: J Spencer/OEH.

Conservation program:

Warrumbungle National Park after-fire program

The 2013 bushfires were the largest and most intense on record for Warrumbungle National Park. Almost 90 per cent of the park was burnt, but conservation programs and research have helped us better understand the impact of fire and how the park has recovered.

Views looking towards the Grand High Tops, Warrumbungle National Park. Photo: John Spencer


Operated by

Park info

See more visitor info