Stage 2 (Years 3-4), Geography, Hunter Wetlands National Park
Info for teachers
Everything you need to know about Aboriginal culture.
- Welcome, introductions, safety briefing and acknowledgement of Country.
- Bushwalk – environment and culture
- Morning tea
- Aboriginal cultural activities. Cultural activities can include weapons and tools, bush foods or art.
- Local Dreamtime stories
- Conclusion and farewell
What to bring
Please wear fully enclosed shoes and bring a hat, sunscreen, wet weather gear, and lunch which should be low waste with a refillable water bottle. Students should bring gear in a backpack or similar (not plastic bags).
Getting there and parking
Get driving directions
Travelling toward Newcastle on the Pacific Highway turn left and cross the Ash Island bridge. Take the first right turn and the school house is the next turn on the right.
Maps and downloads
Risk assessment and risk benefits
Our rangers and guides have the technical skill and experience to assess the risks and the benefits of a variety of activities delivered as part of our learning programs.
We believe in including opportunities that allow students to learn and experience for themselves through exploration in the natural environment.
Please make your own risk assessment based on the information provided. Detailed potential risks and controls are provided for the site to assist teachers in risk management planning. Teachers and carers should be aware of, and consider the needs, abilities and medical conditions of students when visiting this site. The supervision of students remains the responsibility of the teacher. The school must ensure an adequate number of adult supervisors are present.
Disability access level - medium
Please let us know in advance if you are bringing someone with special needs so that we can plan accordingly.
- in Hunter Wetlands National Park in the North Coast region
Hunter Wetlands National Park is always open but may have to close at times due to poor weather or fire danger.