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Yulludunida walking track

Mount Kaputar National Park

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Yulludunida walking track is a challenging 3km, 2 hour return hike in Mount Kaputar National Park offering panoramic scenic views across North West NSW.

3km return
Time suggested
1 - 2hrs
Grade 4
What to
Hat, sunscreen, drinking water
Please note
  • There is 3km of formed track, which ends at the dingo-proof fence. Then it's a scramble over rocks at the top.
  • The weather in this area can be extreme and unpredictable, so please ensure you’re well-prepared for your visit.

Yulludunida walking track is an exhilarating 3km, 2 hour return hike. This hard walk from Green Camp carpark takes you up the side of the steep bluff, a heart-pumping 350-metre rise in altitude. Adventurous and experienced bushwalkers will be rewarded with uninterrupted 360° views across Mount Kaputar National Park and North West NSW.

Yulludunida walking track includes a breathtaking bird’s eye view of the mountain’s crater, one of the most impressive examples of a ring dyke in Australia. You'll notice the woodland trees become sparser as the contorted shapes of the crater appear.

It’s a steep climb up the stairs through woodland to the top of the ridge. Crossing an old dingo-proof fence, the landscape opens up to a spectacular rocky panorama that looks like it is straight out of central Australia. Keep watching while bushwalking for scurrying lizards, patrolling birds of prey and hardy heath wildflowers growing out of bare rock. 

Retrace your steps to Green Camp and enjoy a well-earned lunch at the picnic tables.

For directions, safety and practical information, see visitor info

Also see

  • Green Camp, Mount Kaputar National Park. Photo © Rob Cleary

    Green Camp

    Green Camp in Mount Kaputar National Park, in north west NSW, is the start of the incredible Yulludunida walking track.


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.

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