Delta track

Corramy Regional Park

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The longer of the two walks near Wandandian Creek, near Nowra, Delta track follows the foreshore for 1.5km, crossing two beaches with opportunities for fishing and birdwatching.

1.5km one-way
Time suggested
1hr - 1hr 30min
Grade 5
What to
Drinking water, hat, sunscreen
Please note
  • Remember to take your binoculars if you want to go birdwatching.
  • The picnic area can be a busy place on the weekend, so parking might be limited.
  • There is limited mobile reception in this park.

If you’re looking to make the most out of Wandandian Creek without getting on the water in a kayak, Delta track offers a compelling reason to break out the walking shoes. Hugging the creek foreshore for 1.5km, this walk over gentle hills is a good option for families or anybody with a moderate level of fitness.

Passing two small beaches as it twists through eucalypts and scrub brush, Delta track offers opportunities to fish in the creek, plus terrific birdwatching the entire way. Glossy black cockatoos have been sighted in the area. Don’t forget to look down, too – those small holes along the track are made by elusive long-nosed bandicoots. Bring a camera just in case.

After completing Delta track, settle down at the picnic area for a leisurely lunch, or consider extending your walk to take in the shorter Anabranch loop track as well.

For directions, safety and practical information, see visitor info


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Current alerts in this area

There are no current alerts in this area.

Local alerts

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General enquiries

Park info

See more visitor info

Visitor info

All the practical information you need to know about Delta track.

Track grading

Features of this track


1.5km one-way


1hr - 1hr 30min

Quality of markings

No directional signage

Experience required

Some bushwalking experience recommended


Gentle hills


No steps

Quality of path

Rough track, many obstacles

Getting there and parking

Delta track is in the Wandandian Creek precinct of Corramy Regional Park. To get there:

  • Travel south on Princes Highway from Nowra
  • Turn left (east) onto The Wool Road, just north of Bewong.
  • Turn right (south) after approximately 1km to enter Corramy Regional Park
  • Follow the unsealed road to Wandandian Creek picnic area carpark


Parking is available at Wandandian Creek picnic area.

Best times to visit

There are lots of great things waiting for you in Corramy Regional Park. Here are some of the highlights.


Venture out on Wandandian Creek in a kayak, heading out to St Georges Basin or downstream to connect with Tullarwalla Lagoon.


Take a stroll along Anabranch Branch and admire the blooming wildflowers beneath the eucalypts.


Escape the summer heat with a cool lunch at Wandandian Creek picnic area.

Weather, temperature and rainfall

Summer temperature


16.1°C and 22.6°C

Highest recorded


Winter temperature


9.7°C and 15.7°C

Lowest recorded



Wettest month


Driest month


The area’s highest recorded rainfall in one day


Maps and downloads

Safety messages

Beach safety

Beaches in this park are not patrolled, and can sometimes have strong rips and currents. These beach safety tips will help you and your family stay safe in the water.

Bushwalking safety

If you're keen to head out on a longer walk or a backpack camp, always be prepared. Read these bushwalking safety tips before you set off on a walking adventure in national parks.

Mobile safety

Dial Triple Zero (000) in an emergency. Download the Emergency Plus app before you visit, it helps emergency services locate you using your smartphone's GPS. Please note there is limited mobile phone reception in this park and you’ll need mobile reception to call Triple Zero (000).

River and lake safety

The aquatic environment around rivers, lakes and lagoons can be unpredictable. If you're visiting these areas, take note of these river and lake safety tips.



A current NSW recreational fishing licence is required when fishing in all waters.


Dogs are permitted in this part of the park – you’ll need to keep them on a leash at all times and remember to pick up after them.


Camp fires and solid fuel burners


NSW national parks are no smoking areas.

Learn more

Delta track is in Corramy Regional Park. Here are just some of the reasons why this park is special:

A natural playground

Wandandian Creek picnic area, Corramy Regional Park. Photo: D Duffy

Even as it preserves important species of plants and animals, Corramy Regional Park offers terrific recreation opportunities in easy reach of towns between Nowra and Ulladulla. Within or around the park, visitors can enjoy cycling, horse riding, picnicking, fishing or kayaking on the foreshores and waterways like St Georges Basin.

  • Wandandian Creek Wandandian Creek is an easily accessible waterway that offers several branching directions for a variety of activities including paddling, fishing, kayaking and birdwatching.

Aboriginal heritage

Wandandian Creek, Corramy Regional Park. Photo: D Duffy

'Corramy' is the Aboriginal name for the local area. Because of its diverse environments, the area provided a variety of resources for Aboriginal people.

Preserving our threatened species

Delta track, Corramy Regional Park. Photo: Michael Van Ewijk

Corramy Regional Park may be just down the road from several small townships, but it plays a critical role in preserving natural diversity. There are two endangered ecological communities in the park: swamp oak floodplain forest, growing along the foreshore of Wandandian Creek; and river-flat eucalypt forest with stands of red gum. Strolling in the regional park is to stroll through a precious reserve of these trees. Corramy is also home to threatened animals, with yellow-bellied gliders and glossy black cockatoos recorded in the area. Take a camera and keep your eyes peeled, but be careful not to disturb their habitat.

  • Delta track The longer of the two walks near Wandandian Creek, near Nowra, Delta track follows the foreshore for 1.5km, crossing two beaches with opportunities for fishing and birdwatching.

Plants and animals protected in this park


  • Sugar glider. Photo: Jeff Betteridge

    Sugar glider (Petaurus breviceps)

    The sugar glider is a tree-dwelling Australian native marsupial, found in tall eucalypt forests and woodlands along eastern NSW. The nocturnal sugar glider feeds on insects and birds, and satisfies its sweet tooth with nectar and pollens.

  • Southern boobook. Photo: David Cook

    Southern boobook (Ninox novaeseelandiae)

    The southern boobook, also known as the mopoke, is the smallest and most common native owl in Australia. With a musical 'boo-book' call that echoes through forests and woodlands, the southern boobook is a great one to look out for while bird watching.

  • Long-nosed bandicoot, Sydney Harbour National Park. Photo: Narelle King

    Long-nosed bandicoot (Perameles nasuta)

    A nocturnal marsupial and one of the smaller Australian native animals, the long-nosed bandicoot is found across eastern Australia. Populations in the Sydney region have dwindled since European settlement, leaving only endangered colonies in inner western Sydney and at North Head, near Manly. The long-nosed bandicoot has grey-brown fur and a pointed snout which it uses to forage for worms and insects.


  •  Black sheoak. Photo: Barry Collier

    Black sheoak (Allocasuarina littoralis)

    The black sheoak is one of a number of casuarina species found across the east coast of Australia and nearby tablelands. Growing to a height of 5-15m, these hardy Australian native plants can survive in poor or sandy soils. The barrel-shaped cone of the black sheoak grows to 10-30mm long.

Environments in this park

Education resources (1)