Fibrosa and Crebra Pavilions
Rouse Hill Regional Park
Fibrosa and Crebra Pavilions are great locations for a family celebration or birthday party. Perfect for small or large gatherings, there are picnic tables and barbecues surrounded by green space.
- Picnic areas
- Rouse Hill Regional Park
If you want to guarantee your spot at this picnic area you'll need to hire it.
- Opening times
Fibrosa and Crebra Pavilions can be booked for use between 9am and 6pm during daylight savings time, and 9am and 5pm at other times.
- Book online or call the Scheyville office.
- Hire this venue
Fibrosa and Crebra Pavilions are 2 picnic pavilions in Rouse Hill Regional Park. They're suitable for small or large gatherings alike, and because they're at the highest point of the park, there are scenic views across the park and surrounding area.
These pavilions make great venues for family celebrations, parties and weddings. Both are well-equipped, so organising everything will be really easy. With long picnic tables on a sheltered platform, electrical power points and a large barbecue, you'll be able to accommodate your guests in style at Fibrosa or Crebra Pavilion.
If the pavilions aren't booked for hire, you’re welcome to enjoy the large sheltered spaces for your informal gathering.
For the latest updates on fires, closures and other alerts in this area, see https://www.nationalparks.nsw.gov.au/things-to-do/picnic-areas/fibrosa-and-crebra-pavilions/local-alerts
- National Parks Contact Centre
- 7am to 7pm daily
- 1300 072 757 (13000 PARKS) for the cost of a local call within Australia excluding mobiles
- in Rouse Hill Regional Park in the Sydney and surrounds region
Rouse Hill Regional Park opens at 8am and closes at 5pm (8pm during daylight savings). The park may have to close at times due to poor weather or fire danger.
All the practical information you need to know about Fibrosa and Crebra Pavilions.
Getting there and parking
Get driving directions
Fibrosa and Crebra Pavilions are located on the hilltop adjacent to Worcester Road.
- Sealed roads
- 2WD vehicles
- All weather
Parking is available at the southern end of the park, accessible from Worcester Road. It can be a busy place on the weekend, so parking might be limited.
Best times to visit
Rouse Hill Regional Park is a great place to visit all year round. Head to the park for an early morning jog in spring, a weekend picnic in the winter sun or enjoy a day of bike riding in autumn.
Weather, temperature and rainfall
17°C and 28°C
4°C and 19°C
The area’s highest recorded rainfall in one day
- Non-flush toilets are located near the pavillion in the picnic are vicinity.
- There are rainwater tanks, but it's recommended that you boil this water before drinking.
- Please take your rubbish with you when you leave the park.
The electricity supply to the barbecues is controlled by a timer switch, which allows use of the barbecue between 9am-6pm during daylight savings and 9am-5pm outside daylight savings time. Each barbecue has 2 separate cooking plates (approximately 45cm square). The barbecues will operate for a timed interval (about 10min). A new cooking period can be started with the press of a button. Spit roast or other cooking devices require prior consent, and special conditions may apply.
- Gas/electric barbecues (free)
Both pavilions have twin power points, giving 10 amps supply.
Maps and downloads
Disability access level - easy
This area is fully wheelchair accessible
- Wheelchair accessible toilets are available a short distance from the pavilion
Fibrosa and Crebra Pavilions is in Rouse Hill Regional Park. Here are just some of the reasons why this park is special:
If you're looking for a memorable location for your wedding or special event, think about hiring the Crebra or Fibrosa Pavilions. These fabulous open pavilions sit strikingly in the landscape, allowing your guests to enjoy the surroundings while being sheltered from the elements. Every weekend Rouse Hill Regional Park is full of the sounds of families enjoying themselves riding bikes around the trails, clambering about the adventure playground, enjoying a kids' party at the barbecues and taking the dog for a walk. There's plenty of room to stretch your legs in the wide open spaces; once the paddocks of Rouse Hill House.
- Fibrosa and Crebra Pavilions Fibrosa and Crebra Pavilions are great locations for a family celebration or birthday party. Perfect for small or large gatherings, there are picnic tables and barbecues surrounded by green space.
- Rouse Hill picnic area and playground Dog-friendly Rouse Hill Regional Park is a great day out – enjoy a barbecue, walk or bike ride and let the kids explore the playground. It’s great for a birthday party.
Angophora species such as broad-leaved apple trees and eucalypt varieties like grey box and forest red gum are prevalent throughout Cumberland Plain woodland, supported by Rouse Hill Regional Park. Other endangered ecological communities found in the area include shale sandstone transition forest and Sydney coastal river-flat forest. Rouse Hill Regional Park is also a significant home to local endangered microbats, such as the fishing bat.
- Second Ponds Creek walk Go for a bike ride or take your dog for a walk along the short Second Ponds Creek walk in Rouse Hill Regional Park. It’s a great way to start or finish to your picnic.
Plants and animals you may see
Common brushtail possum (Trichosurus vulpecula)
One of the most widespread of Australian tree-dwelling marsupials, the common brushtail possum is found across most of NSW in woodlands, rainforests and urban areas. With strong claws, a prehensile tail and opposable digits, these native Australian animals are well-adapted for life amongst the trees.
Tawny frogmouth (Podargus strigoides)
Found throughout Australia, the tawny frogmouth is often mistaken for an owl due to its wide, powerful beak, large head and nocturnal hunting habits. The ‘oom oom oom’ call of this native bird can be heard echoing throughout a range of habitats including heath, woodlands and urban areas.
Superb fairy wren (Malurus cyaneus)
The striking blue and black plumage of the adult male superb fairy wren makes for colourful bird watching across south-eastern Australia. The sociable superb fairy wrens, or blue wrens, are Australian birds living in groups consisting of a dominant male, mouse-brown female ‘jenny wrens’ and several tawny-brown juveniles.