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Mirang Pool campground

Heathcote National Park

Affected by closures, check current alerts 

Overview

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Discover Mirang Pool campground in Sydney's Heathcote National Park. As well as campsites, you'll find opportunities for swimming and hiking.

Accommodation Details
Camping type Tent, Remote/backpack camping
What to bring Drinking water, cooking water, fuel stove
Price
  • Rates and availability are displayed when making an online booking
  • A minimum daily rate applies, which includes the first 2 occupants.
Bookings Bookings are required. Book online or call the National Parks Contact Centre on 1300 072 757.
Please note
  • Check in after 2pm, check out before 10am. 1 night maximum stay.
  • This is a remote campground, please make sure you arrive well prepared.
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Mirang Pool campground is located at the northern end of Heathcote National Park.

Enter from Heathcote train station and look for the Mirang Pool signpost at the top of the stairs leading down to the pools. You can access the site by foot only, as Heathcote National Park is a vehicle-free area. It’s quite a long walk to the site, so take plenty of water with you and cool off with a swim in Mirang Pool.

This small campground accommodates up to 12 campers. There are no facilities, offering you an opportunity for an authentic and personal experience of the Australian bush.

Take a virtual tour of Mirang Pool campground 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.

 

Saving Our Species program

Australia is home to more than 500,000 animal and plant species, many of which are found nowhere else in the world. Saving our Species is a statewide conservation program that addresses the growing number of Australian animals and Australian native plants facing extinction.

Koala (Phascolarctos cinereus) in a tree. Photo: Courtesy of Taronga Zoo/OEH
Flower. Photo:John Yurasek