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Warrumbungle Environmental Education Centre

Warrumbungle National Park

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Located right in the heart of Warrumbungle National Park, Warrumbungle Environmental Education Centre offers a range of education-based activities for school groups and teachers.

Education centres
Fees apply. Contact the centre for more information about programs and activities.
Entry fees
Park entry fees apply
Opening times
  • Open 9am – 3pm (Monday – Friday) during school terms
  • Closed during school holidays
Please note
  • Drinking water is limited or not available in this area, so it’s a good idea to bring your own.
  • There is limited mobile reception in this park

For some fascinating insights into the historic heritage and landscapes of the Warrumbungles area, visit this exciting education centre located right in the heart of Warrumbungle National Park. 

Set up with a dedicated classroom and principal, it’s a fantastic place for a school excursion and a hands-on way for students to learn about the unique landscape, plants and animals of the Warrumbungles. Students can also learn about the historic heritage of the region and local Aboriginal culture.

Operated by the Department of Education and Communities, the centre offers a range of education-based activities for school groups and teachers. They have short programs suitable for school groups travelling on a day excursion, as well as longer programs for groups planning to stay overnight.

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