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Yerranderie Regional Park

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Visitor info

All the practical information you need to know about Yerranderie Regional Park.

Getting there and parking

From Sydney:

  • Take the Great Western Highway or Bell's Line of Road then turn south at Hartley onto Jenolan Caves Road. Follow this to the turnoff (right) onto Duckmaloi Road (25km to Oberon).
  • Turn south onto Ross Street (in Oberon main street), follow for 400m, turn left to take Edith Road, then right onto Shooters Hill Road.
  • Turn left at signage to Mount Werong (follow onto dirt past the Blue Mountains National Park sign and this becomes Oberon Colong stock route, follow this for 60km of dirt (follow yellow Yerranderie Regional Park signs) and turn left.

NB: No immediate access to/from Sydney, only via Goulburn/Oberon areas:

  • Please note no access is available from Sydney's west through Burragorang Valley from East (Picton/Oakdale) and there is no access through the valley from the west, in an easterly direction from Yerranderie.
  • Schedule 1 protected water catchment access restrictions ensure Sydney’s water quality and prevent any access through this area
  • Please be aware that many commercially available online mapping and GPS navigation devices do not have this information listed within, and following these without first programming Goulburn or Oberon as an initial destination will cause navigational issues.

From Jenolan Caves - Kowmung fire trail - Dingo Dell:

  • Travellers along this route must have a well-equipped low-range 4WD
  • From Jenolan, follow the road south and turn left into Kanangra Road (at Kanangra-Boyd National Park signage).
  • Travel towards Boyd River campground, but turn off to the right onto Kowmung River fire trail and descend towards Kowmung River. Those unfamiliar with the country should use topographical maps.
  • Cross Kowmung River (always walk the river first to ascertain depth) and traverse two steep ridges.
  • Continue on descending into Dingo Dell campground (creek crossing just before this campground), drive past the campground (back uphill) until you reach Banshea Road. Follow this road until the end, where you turn right onto Oberon Colong historic stock route.


By bike

Check out the Bicycle information for NSW website for more information.

By public transport

Yerranderie Regional Park is not accessible by public transport.

Weather, temperature and rainfall

Summer temperature


17°C and 30°C

Highest recorded


Winter temperature


3°C and 18°C

Lowest recorded



Wettest month


Driest month


The area’s highest recorded rainfall in one day



Maps and downloads

Safety messages

However you discover NSW national parks and reserves, we want you to have a safe and enjoyable experience. Our park and reserve systems contrast greatly so you need to be aware of the risks and take responsibility for your own safety and the safety of those in your care.

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).



Pets and domestic animals (other than certified assistance animals) are not permitted. Find out which regional parks allow dog walking and see the pets in parks policy for more information.


NSW national parks are no smoking areas.

Yerranderie Regional Park


Nearby towns

Oberon (108 km)

If the famous Jenolan Caves are on your travel itinerary Oberon in the Blue Mountains is the perfect spot from which to plan your caving adventure. There are a number of ways visitors can tour the caves.

Lithgow (158 km)

Hassans Walls Lookout, near Lithgow, is the highest in the Blue Mountains. Admire Mt Wilson, Mt York, Mt Tarana and Mt Blaxland as well as the pretty Hartley Valley below. To the south are the Kanimbla and Megalong valley and Mt Bindo. While there, go for a walk or ride around the lookout.

Goulburn (162 km)

Named after Henry Goulburn - the British Secretary of State for the Colonies, Goulburn developed into a major centre for wool, and in 1863, it became Australia's first inland city. Today, the town is a rich hub of history, discovery and natural beauty.