Dergholm State Park
Change of conditionsAdd change of condition
- Some roads in this park are subject to seasonal road closures. See Map 2: Dergholm State Park for locations of the closures. at Dergholm State Park, Wednesday 9 May, 2018
- The Rocky Creek bridge is closed until further notice. There is a bypass route in place using Yellow Gum Track from Caupaul Road. This route is not recommended for cars, due to loose sand and gravel on the track. The bypass route is suitable for 4wdrive and fire access. at Dergholm State Park, Sunday 26 February, 2017
Set among rolling hills in Western Victoria, Dergholm State Park is a great place for bushwalking and picnicking, in tranquil natural surrounds. The park protects diverse vegetation including woodlands, open forests, and undisturbed heaths. Dergholm State Park is home to much wildlife including echidnas, koalas and grey kangaroos.
Dergholm State Park is situated 390km from Melbourne and 450km from Adelaide. Approaching from Adelaide, turn south off the Wimmera Highway at Apsley, following Route C211.
To get to Baileys Rock campground and picnic area, turn onto Baileys Rocks Rd from the Casterton–Naracoorte Rd.
Things to see and do
Camp, have a picnic or take the short loop walking track to explore the ancient granite rocks at Baileys Rocks. Enjoy beautiful wildflowers during the day, and try spotting the elusive Sugar Glider on a night-time spotlight walk.
There is a camping area located at Baileys Rock.
There is no booking or fee required to camp here. Camping is on a first in, first-served basis.
The camping area is suitable for both tents and caravans. All sites are unpowered.
Toilets, wood barbecues, fireplaces and picnic tables are provided at the park. Bring your own firewood.
There is tank water at the camping area. Be self-sufficient with drinking water. Carry it in or know how to make untreated water safe for drinking.
Dogs are not permitted in the park, except on a lead at Baileys Rocks.
Aboriginal Traditional Owners
Parks Victoria acknowledges the Aboriginal Traditional Owners of Victoria - including its parks and reserves. Through their cultural traditions, Aboriginal people maintain their connection to their ancestral lands and waters. Further information is available from Aboriginal Affairs Victoria AAV and Native Title Services Victoria