Latest COVID-19 impacts—Qld national parks, state forests and recreation areas. Check the latest information and updates.
Red sandplains and mulga scrubs beside long, dusty roads give little hint to the lakes, rivers and wetlands that make Currawinya one of Australia’s most important inland waterbird habitats. Lake Wyara and Lake Numalla are an important feature of the park which also protects thousands of years of Aboriginal cultural heritage and 19th and 20th century pastoral history as well as threatened wildlife.
On the Queensland/New South Wales border near Hungerford, 170km south-west of Cunnamulla.
Traditional Owners, the Budjiti People, welcome you to Currawinya. This landscape—rich in waterholes, ranges, lakes and open grasslands—is the heart of their country. They ask that you stay safe during your visit and walk softly, respecting the land’s rich natural and cultural heritage.
- Campfires allowed (conditions apply)
- Information centre
- Park office
- Picnic tables
- Tent camping
- Caravan camping
- Camper trailer camping
- Motor home camping
- Photo credit: Sherri Tanner-McAllister © Queensland Government
- Photo credit: Robert Ashdown © Queensland Government
- Photo credit: Raelene Neilson © Queensland Government
- Photo credit: Photo: Brett Roberts ©Qld Govt
Highlights and announcements
The Queensland Government has acquired three properties adjacent to the existing Currawinya National Park, more than doubling the size of the park and increasing protection of the region’s significant natural and cultural values. The purchase of Boorara (115,000ha), Werewilka (53,000ha) and Bingara (21,000ha) will bring Currawinya National Park to a total area of around 344,000ha, and make it one of Queensland’s largest national parks.