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Tully Gorge National Park

The many faces of Tully Gorge National Park, Queensland. Photos: Tourism Queensland; Jodie Thomas; John Connolly, NPRSR and Barry Schmith, NPRSR.The many faces of Tully Gorge National Park, Queensland. Photos: Tourism Queensland; Jodie Thomas; John Connolly, NPRSR and Barry Schmith, NPRSR.

Changes to camping bookings

On-site self-registration is no longer available. Campers must obtain an e-camping permit and pay their camping fees before arriving at the camping area. Book your camp site:

Facilities and activities

Book a campsite Icon for world heritage Icon for toilets Icon for picnic area Icon for barbecue - wood/fuel/coin Icon for wheelchair access Icon for easy or short walks Icon for camping Icon for caravan / camper trailer / campervan sites Icon for generators permitted Icon for showers Icon for cycling Icon for trail bikes permitted Icon for fishing Icon for sheltered picnic area Icon for lookout Icon for swimming Icon for beware crocodiles Icon for no rubbish bins Icon for camp fires prohibited Key to symbols

Welcome

The Aboriginal Traditional Owners (TOs) of this area—the Jirrbal and Gulnay people—welcome you to Tully Gorge National Park. The TOs continue their cultural obligations and ask that visitors respect and care for the area. The area is rich in cultural history and has many significant sites and story places.

Location

Tully Gorge camping and day-use areas are 40 km north-west of Tully.
Alligators Nest day-use area is 6 km north of Tully.
Mount Tyson walking track starts on the western edge of Tully township.
Tully Gorge lookout is 24 km south of Ravenshoe.

What's special

The Tully River plunges down the Cardwell Range, through a densely forested gorge. Four separate park access points provide a range of experiences and opportunities for visitors.

Useful links

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Last updated
30 May 2013