Main Entrance Campground

Last Updated Jan 2014 | Originally suggested by Peter

There are bbqs available at Main Entrance There are picnic tables available at Main Entrance

A small flat site in broad, open Black Box forest with good gravel access.

Proximity to the main road with glimpses of passing traffic suggests it as a good road rest area or as a standby if the remainder of the Park is flooded.

Thin Black Box shade to two fireplaces and three tables on grassed gilgai (crab-hole) clay. Nearby dam is usually dry.

Although situated in a semi-arid area, the Park is on the Loddon River flood plain which encourages wetland vegetation and habitats, but Black Box forest can be rather gray and depressing. Can be hot and dusty in summer, flooded in winter.

Rated 3.7/5

Facilities and activities at Main Entrance

Number of sites:


Camping Fees:

Free Camping


This is a free camping area.

How to book:

First in, best dressed.


No toilets available at this campsite


Not allowed

Water Availability:

No water available at this campsite

Camp fires:

No fires are permitted at this camp ground.


Wood barbeques are available. Bring firewood and check firebans.


There are no known swimming spots at this campsite.


There is no fishing at or near this campsite.

Picnic Tables:


Horse Riding:


Canoeing / Kayaking:

There is no canoeing or kayaking at or near this campsite

More Information

Location information for Main Entrance


This site is accessable by caravans in good weather.

Getting there

From Kerang: West 1k on the Murray Valley Hwy [B400], continue west 0.7k on the Quambatook [C262] Rd, left (south) 26k on the Bort Rd [C266], left (east) 300m into the Park (gravel) (signposted).

comments powered by Disqus

Follow Findacamp on Google+ Follow Findacamp on Facebook

Home | Articles | FAQs | Terms | Privacy

© 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