Snowy River National Park
Change of conditionsAdd change of condition
- Travellers along the Deddick Trail should only drive in a northerly direction (heading from Yalmy Road towards McKillop Bridge) between the Rich Knob Track and Bowen Track intersections. For more detailed information relating to the Deddick Trail and other 4WD tracks within the park, please visit the Four Wheel Driving page. at Snowy River National Park, Monday 12 November, 2018
- The surface of Warm Corners Track, Clem Track, and the eastern end of Warbisco Track may be loose and dusty, and will become very slippery in wet conditions, due to recent heavy machinery work as part of a fire response effort. Visitors are requested to avoid travelling on these tracks if possible, particularly in wet conditions. at Four Wheel Driving, Friday 9 November, 2018
- The Snowy Icon 4WD route includes the Bowen Track, Bowen Link Track and Monkeytop Track, which may be blocked by trees as it is not currently possible to assess and clear these tracks of fallen timber. at Four Wheel Driving, Friday 9 November, 2018
The Snowy River is renowned for canoeing and rafting, and this remote park is ideal for those who appreciate magnificent forests, rugged gorges and wild landscapes.
McKillops Bridge is one of the few places with conventional vehicle access to the Snowy River. The Deddick River meets the Snowy just upstream of the bridge and wide sandy beaches with shallow rock pools between the rapids make this a great swimming spot.
Four wheel driving is one of the most popular activities in the Snowy River National Park. The park contains a variety of challenging four wheel drive tracks. Read more about four wheel driving opportunities in the park.
Gunaikurnai and Victorian Government Joint Management Plan
The Gunaikurnai and Victorian Government Joint Management Plan was approved by the Minister for Energy, Environment and Climate Change in July 2018.
The plan guides the partnership between the Gunaikurnai people and the Victorian Government in the joint management of the ten parks and reserves for which the Gunaikurnai have gained Aboriginal Title as a result of their 2010 Recognition and Settlement Agreement with the Victorian Government.
The plan provides the strategic and operational direction for the ongoing management of these parks and reserves and supersedes any former approved management plans for them.
For more information, including the plan and summary information, please visit https://www.gunaikurnai.com.au/joint-management/the-plan
Aboriginal Traditional Owners
Parks Victoria acknowledges the Aboriginal Traditional Owners of Victoria - including its parks and reserves. Through their cultural traditions, the Bidawal and Nindi-Ngudjam Ngarigu Monero identify the Snowy River National Park as their Traditional Country.Further information is available from Aboriginal Affairs Victoria AAV and Native Title Services Victoria
The Gunaikurnai Traditional Owners' strong connection with the land has been legally recognised in a settlement agreement that enables them to jointly manage 10 parks in Eastern Victoria, including New Guinea Cave located within the Snowy River National Park.
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