Last Updated Jun 2013
A popular, little campground, only a short walk from a great swimming hole.
The camping area itself has defined sites and surrounds a central shared use area, with toilets. The sites are fairly small, however they are level and grassy and separated by native bush, so you don't feel like you are camping right on top of your neighbors.
This is a very popular spot though, and can get quite busy at times. You need to book your site in advance and if the weather is warm, it is likely you will see quite a few other campers.
The short walk down to the waterhole and falls is well worth a visit. Please note though that the last section down to the water hole is steep and over rubble, so be careful with the kids.
There is also a shower in the ameneties block, wood fired barbecues (bring your own wood), and picnic tables.
Camping fees are $5.45 per person per night or $21.80 per family group per night. A family group is up to two adults and accompanying children under 18, up to a total of eight people. Children under five are free.
Bookings can be made over the phone or internet.
Bookings can be made online (via the link below) or by phoning 13 74 68
Longdrop or composting
Non-potable water may be available. Boil all water for at least 10 minutes before drinking.
Fires may be allowed in built fire places. Please check local fire bans and rules.
Wood barbeques are available. Bring firewood and check firebans.
This campsite is near a river or creek that has swimming holes.
There is no fishing at or near this campsite.
There is no canoeing or kayaking at or near this campsite
This campsite is accessable with regular 2wd vehicles.
Crows Nest National Park is about 5km east fro Crows Nest via Three Mile Road. It is well signed. The camping sites are accessed via a dirt track from before the picnic and day use area.
© Net Reach Media Pty Ltd 2017
Visit our other sites
What to do, see, where to stay and the wildlife of this spectacular section of Far North Queensland
Adventure tours in Port Douglas, Cape Tribulation and the Daintree Rainforest