About Hallorans Hill
Hallorans Hills Conservation Park protects eucalypt forest and a remnant of the endangered mabi forest on an extinct volcanic cone. The cone is part of the legacy of the tableland's fiery geological past.
Enjoy the 1.4km walk to the top of the hill or drive there through suburban Atherton. The expansive views from the summit exhibit the tableland's mosaic of land use and geological formations.
A council park at the summit adjoins the conservation park and provides barbecues, toilets, tables, play equipment, walking track and interpretive signs. For more information see the tourism information links.
- Read more about the nature, culture and history of Hallorans Hill Conservation Park.
- Everything in the park, living or dead, is protected. Please leave everything as you found it.
- Domestic animals are prohibited in the park.
See the guidelines on caring for parks for more information about protecting our environment and heritage in parks
Hallorans Hill was initially declared an environmental park, under the Land Act 1962, in 1989. It became a conservation park in 1994 when the Nature Conservation Act 1992 was enacted. Hallorans Hill Conservation Park is 25.4ha in size.
Queensland Parks and Wildlife Service (QPWS) manages the park to:
- protect the park's natural condition
- ensure rare and threatened species are protected
- provide facilities for minimal impact and nature-based recreation
- protect the park from overuse
- concentrate human activity in less sensitive areas
- help visitors enjoy the park's special attractions.
Atherton Visitor Information Centre
Corner Silo Road and Main Street
Atherton QLD 4883
ph 1300 366 361
For tourism information for all regions in Queensland see Queensland Holidays.
The natural, cultural and historical significance of Hallorans Hill
- There are currently no park alerts for this park.