Latest COVID-19 impacts—Qld national parks, state forests and recreation areas. Check the latest information and updates.
Tewantin National Park preserves diverse landscapes and wildlife. Rainforest, open eucalypt forest and wallum remnants between Noosa and Cooroy provide important refuge for native wildlife including echidnas, swamp wallabies and wallum froglets.
Birdwatchers will hear the calls of countless species including the characteristic eastern whip bird and vulnerable glossy black cockatoo.
Even if you are not lucky enough to catch a glimpse of the wildlife the range of vegetation will stimulate the senses as you explore the park.
You can help protect the natural environment and help ensure the survival of native plants and animals living here, by following these guidelines.
- Everything within national parks and forests is protected. Do not take or interfere with plants, animals, soil or rocks.
- Do not feed or leave food for animals. Human food can harm wildlife and cause some animals to become aggressive.
- Stay on the track. Do not cut corners or create new tracks.
- Take rubbish home with you as no bins are provided.
- Obey signs and safety notices.
See the guidelines on caring for parks for more information about protecting our environment and heritage in parks.
Queensland Parks and Wildlife Service (QPWS) manages this park under the Nature Conservation Act 1992.
Visit Noosa information centres
Noosa National Park Information Centre
Managed by the Noosa Parks Association
Located beside the day-use area in Noosa National Park (Park Road entrance).
Open from 8.30am to 4.30pm, seven days a week.
Phone: (07) 5447 3522
Visit Sunshine Coast
Gympie Tourist Information Centre
Lake Alford information centre
24 Bruce Highway, Gympie, QLD 4570
ph 1800 444 222
For tourism information for all regions in Queensland see Queensland Holidays.
- Logging Operations Ringtail and Yurol State Forests 10 July to 30 September 2020
- Tewantin National Park planned burns 23 April to 28 August 2020