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Wollumbin National Park

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Wollumbin (Mount Warning) Summit track and Aboriginal Place will remain closed. Decisions about the future of the summit track will be made by Aboriginal custodians, represented by the Wollumbin Consultative Group (WCG), which represents a range of Aboriginal groups and families, including men and women with a connection to the site.

Read more about Wollumbin National Park

Wollumbin, which rises from World Heritage-listed Wollumbin National Park to a height of 1,157 metres above sea level, is a remnant central vent of an ancient volcano. Formerly known as Mount Warning, this spectacular peak can be viewed from a range of vantage points in the surrounding massive crater (caldera), including Cudgen Nature Reserve, Border Ranges National Park and Nightcap National Park, Cape Byron Lighthouse and various settlements. It’s highly significant to Aboriginal people, particularly the Bundjalung nation, as a place of sacred ceremonies linked to traditional law and custom.

Wollumbin National Park is great for family visits. Head off on Lyrebird track for a short walk through the lush rainforest, then make your way to Korrumbyn Creek or Breakfast Creek picnic areas for lunch. 

View the Environment and Heritage webpage for an update on management of the park.

Highlights in this park

  • A timber bridge crosses Breakfast Creek along Lyrebird track, Wollumbin National Park. Photo: D Hofmeyer.

    Lyrebird track

    Lyrebird track is a short walk in Wollumbin National Park. It leads from Mount Warning Road across Breakfast Creek to a lookout surrounded by rainfore...

  • Rainforest vegetation at the start of Wollumbin (Mount Warning) summit track. Photo: Barry Collier © Barry Collier

    Wollumbin (Mount Warning) Summit track

    Wollumbin (Mount Warning) Summit track and Aboriginal Place will remain closed. Decisions about the future of the summit track will be made by Aborigi...


Explore Gondwana Rainforests

Explore the Gondwana Rainforests of Australia World Heritage Area in our NSW national parks. Enjoy guided tours, walks, waterfalls, scenic drives, and accommodation surrounded by ancient landscapes.

Two men cross a creek bridge on a rainforest walk in Border Ranges National Park. Photo: Branden Bodman/OEH


Big name, big aims

More than 250 Assets of Intergenerational Significance (AIS) areas have been declared in our parks as home to the most threatened animal and plant habitat, giving them extra special protections.

A Threatened Species Officer gently holds an endangered mountain pygmy-possum in their hand. Photo credit: John Spencer © DPE

General enquiries


  • in the North Coast region
  • Wollumbin National Park is open, but may have to close at times due to poor weather or fire danger. The gate on Mount Warning Road entrance shuts at 5pm in winter and 6pm in summer (during daylight savings).

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