Cania Gorge National Park

National Parks and Reserves

Cania Gorge National Park preserves a valuable remnant of the Brigalow Belt country. Along with plant communities including brigalow forest, eucalypt woodland, cypress pine woodland, dry rainforest and grassland, you’ll discover the sandstone landscapes of cliffs and fern-covered pools, where you might just spot a grazing rock wallaby, sunbathing rainbow skink, a hunting lace monitor, or hear the call of the dollarbirds. The park is home to more than 90 species of bird. Brush-tailed rock wallabies and common bent-wing bats are also seen.

Aboriginal people have lived in Cania Gorge for at least 19,000 years. Freehand art on the sandstone walls is a reminder of their special way of life.

Eight bushwalks can lead you on adventures to monolithic overhangs, dry gullies, past cliffs into dark crevices where orchids bloom, to lush fern covered pools and past towering eucalypts and other native fauna.

This is an ancient place where water is still eroding and moulding the ever-changing landscape, where rock wallabies, peregrine falcons and wedge-tailed eagles have all called their home for thousands of years.

Enjoy a truly amazing nature experience in Cania Gorge, part of Queensland’s Sandstone Wilderness.

Facilities

Aboriginal Culture Adventure Barbeque Birdwatching Camping Caravan / Camper Trailer / Campervan Sites / Campsites Carpark Disabled access available Family Family Friendly Indigenous themes and/or interpretation International Lookouts Nature & Wildlife Picnic Area Public Toilet Walk Walks

Rates

Free Entry

Nearby Things to Do

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Person standing near sandstone cliff face in Cania Gorge National Park

Cania Gorge National Park

Monto, North Burnett

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