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Gunneemooroo campground

Warrumbungle National Park


Gunneemooroo campground in Warrumbungle National Park, near Coonabarabran, is the perfect base for a weekend of camping, walking and bike riding through the Warrumbungles.

Accommodation Details
Camping type Tent, Camper trailer site, Camping beside my vehicle
Facilities Barbecue facilities, toilets
Price Free.
Entry fees Park entry fees apply
Bookings Bookings are required. You’ll also need to get a key (security deposit applies) from Warrumbungle Visitor Centre to access this campground.
Please note
  • There are no marked sites
  • This is a remote campground, so please arrive well prepared.
  • Campground access is by 4WD only. 2WD vehicles will need to park at the Gunneemooroo gate.
  • This campground is within the Dark Sky Park boundary. Please see our guide for suitable camping lights and use in this park, available at the visitor centre.

Gunneemooroo campground is a picturesque campground set in the shadows of Mount Naman. Located in the southern part of Warrumbungle National Park, it’s a remote bushland setting where tranquility and a relaxing outback retreat awaits.

Collect the key for the gate at the visitor centre and then you’ll be on your way to this peaceful back-to-basics campground. Find a campsite, then wander down to the nearby creek to explore.

After a day immersed in nature, sit back and savour the flavours of hot tucker around the campfire (fire bans may be in place). Step away from the warmth of the fire to enjoy stargazing and be mesmerised by the abundance of stars sprayed across the night sky. You might also hear the sounds of boobook owls in the trees and tawny frogmouths from the nearby creek.

For directions, safety and practical information, see visitor info


Dark Sky Parks

Warrumbungle National Park is Australia's first Dark Sky Park, renowned for its crystal clear starry skies. Learn more about Dark Sky Parks and why they're special.

Starry night sky in Warrumbungle National Park. Photo: Colin Whelan

Conservation program:

After-fire Warrumbungle National Park

The bushfires that ravaged Warrumbungle National Park in 2013 became the focus of a major research and recovery program by NSW National Parks. The program had multiple components including studies on fire behaviour, cultural heritage, soils and water, native Australian animals, vegetation and fire management, and included citizen science.

Views looking towards the Grand High Tops, Warrumbungle National Park. Photo: John Spencer
Camp Gunneemooroo, Warrumbungle National Park. Photo: Rob Cleary/NSW Government