Yellomundee Regional Park
What we're doing
Park management activities
Yellomundee Regional Park has management strategies in place to protect and conserve the values of this park. Visit the detailed park and fire management documents. Here is just some of the work we’re doing to conserve these values:
Understanding landscapes and geology
Yellomundee Regional Park values the protection and conservation of its landscapes and native vegetation. NPWS employs a range of ongoing initiatives, designed to minimise negative effects on the park’s delicate features and scenic values. Monitoring and rehabilitation, where required, of significant areas are ongoing in this park. NPWS liaises with park neighbours and authorities to avoid adverse impacts.
Managing weeds, pest animals and other threats
Pests and weeds have a significant impact to the ecosystems within Yellomundee Regional Park. NPWS carries out risk assesments for new and emerging weeds to protect biodiversity in this park.
Weeds and pest animals cause substantial damage to agriculture and our environment, so it’s essential we manage them in NSW national parks and reserves. Our regional pest management strategies aim to minimise the impact of pests on biodiversity in NSW. We work hard to protect our parks and neighbours from pests and weeds, ensuring measurable results.
Developing visitor facilities and experiences
NPWS is dedicated to ensuring visitors have positive experiences in NSW national parks, and recognises that visitor facilities and experiences need to be both enjoyable and easily accessed. Efforts to enhance and maintain visitor facilities in Yellomundee Regional Park are ongoing.
Conserving our Aboriginal culture
NPWS manages the Aboriginal heritage of Yellomundee Regional Park in consultation with local Aboriginal community organisations. Together, they work to build community connection with Country. Training programs are in operation, and the park’s Aboriginal heritage and culture is promoted through educational and interpretive programs. All significant sites such as Shaws Creek ‘Aboriginal Place’ at the northern end of the park are protected and maintained, and surveying and cultural assessment is ongoing.
NSW is one of the most bushfire prone areas in the world as a result of our climate, weather systems, vegetation and the rugged terrain. NPWS is committed to maintaining natural and cultural heritage values and minimising the likelihood and impact of bushfires via a strategic program of fire research, fire planning, hazard reduction, highly trained rapid response firefighting crews and community alerts.
Bushfires are inevitable across fire-prone vegetation types within NSW national parks. NPWS prepares for wildfires by working with other fire agencies, reserve neighbours and the community to ensure protection of life, property and biodiversity. Every park has its own fire management strategy, devised in consultation with partner fire authorities and the community to plan and prioritise fire management.
Report illegal dumping
It's illegal to dump rubbish, household waste, green waste, construction waste, tyres, or vehicles in NSW national parks and reserves. You can help by reporting it anonymously. If you see illegal waste that has been dumped, or is in the process of being dumped, please take a photo and report it through the Report Illegal Dumping online form, or phone 131 555.
- in the Sydney and surrounds region
Yellomundee Regional Park is always open but may have to close at times due to poor weather or fire danger
02 4632 4500 Infoline
Contact hours: Entry station is only open on weekends, public holidays and school holidays.
- Blue Mountains National Park, Bruce Road, Glenbrook NSW 2773
- Glenbrook office
Donate to NSW National Parks
Valuable conservation work is being done in our national parks through the Foundation for National Parks and Wildlife, a not-for-profit organisation with the mission to care for Australia’s native plants, animals and cultural heritage.