Latest COVID-19 impacts—Qld national parks, state forests and recreation areas. Check the latest information and updates.
About Tully Falls
Tully Falls National Park is part of the Wet Tropics World Heritage Area and one of the wettest areas of Australia. The transition between vegetation types supports a wide range of animal life. Many of these animals—like golden bowerbirds and Lumholtz’s tree-kangaroos—are only found in the Wet Tropics. Walk through lush rainforest, sit beside tumbling waterfalls and rest beside clear mountain streams.
- Stay on the formed roads—off-road trail-bike riding and four-wheel driving is not allowed. Mountain-bikes are not permitted on walking tracks or boardwalks unless specifically signposted.
- Avoiding driving and riding on unsealed roads during and after heavy rains.
- Wash vehicles and gear thoroughly before entering this park to prevent the spread of weeds and diseases.
- Leave pets at home—domestic animals are prohibited.
- Take your rubbish home with you—no bins are provided.
See the guidelines on caring for parks for more information about protecting our environment and heritage in parks.
Ravenshoe State Forest 1, gazetted on 23 June 1984, was converted to Tully Falls Forest Reserve on 14 September 2001. On 16 December 2005, it then changed to Tully Falls National Park.
Tully Falls National Park is managed by Queensland Parks and Wildlife Service (QPWS) in collaboration with the Wet Tropics Management Authority and the Traditional Owners. The park is part of the Wet Tropics World Heritage Area.
For tourism information for all regions in Queensland see Queensland Holidays.
The natural, cultural and historical significance of Tully Falls
- Temporary track closure: Djilgarrin track, Misty Mountains wilderness tracks 19 August 2020 to 4 February 2021