Know Before You Go
Whether you are planning a day trip from the city or an adventure filled camping holiday, having the right information to guide your visit will ensure a memorable trip for everyone. All you need to do is pack the car and get ready to explore!
Park Entrance Fees
|Standard fee||Concession fee|
|Private vehicle with up to 12 occupants||$15 per vehicle||$8 per vehicle|
|Private vehicle with more than 12 ocuppants||$7 per occupant 6 years or older||$2.50 per occupant|
|Motorcycle||$8 per motorcycle||no concession|
Facilities for day-trippers and trail users include:
No RUBBISH BINS
Tips To Stay Safe In The Park
Park roads, between the entry station and Dwaarlindjirraap, and the access road to Nanga Brook from Nanga Road are sealed. All other roads within the park are gravel and their condition will vary depending on the weather.
Parks and Wildlife design all new recreation sites and renovate existing sites to provide access for people with disability wherever possible. Check the DPaW website link at the bottom of this page for your most accessible site.
It’s always wise to take some precautions in the natural environment. You don’t have to go far before you can be on an isolated track, the weather changes or you encounter wildlife. You need to be aware of the risks and take responsibility for your own safety and the safety of anyone else, including children, in your care.
Mountain bike trails are graded on the physical nature of the trail, and aligned with the International Mountain Bike Association (IMBA) Trail Difficulty Rating System. Ensure the trails you are planning to ride are suitable to you and your groups skill and experience level.
Pets in the Park
Dogs are allowed in the recreation area of Lane Poole Reserve but must be kept on a leash at all times. From time to time, the Department of Parks and Wildlife conducts a baiting conservation programme which can be lethal to dogs and it is recommended that dogs are not taken outside of the designated campsites or recreation area.
Flying your remotely piloted aircraft/drone for recreational purposes, including capturing footage to post on social media, in personal or travel blogs, or even just pictures to send to family and friends is governed by regulations under the Conservation and Land Management Act 1984 (CALM Act).