Apsley Falls campground

Apsley Falls Campground, Oxley Wild Rivers National Park. Photo: Rob Cleary/DPIE
Barbecue and camping area in Apsley Falls campground, Oxley Wild Rivers National Park. Photo: Rob
Kangaroo hopping through the trees. Photo: Rob Cleary/DPIE
Picnic table at Apsley Falls campground, Oxley Wild Rivers National Park. Photo: Rob Cleary/DPIE
Facilities, Apsley Falls campground. Photo: Rob Cleary/DPIE

Apsley Falls campground

Apsley Falls Road, Walcha, New South Wales 2354

1300 072 757



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When the modern world gets too much, you know it's time to load up the campervan and head for the hills. Apsley Falls campground, on the western edge of Oxley Wild Rivers National Park, is your ticket to serenity. This unique bush site, in northern NSW, is a world away from the city crowds. It's the perfect bush stop on a driving holiday and a great base for walking and birdwatching. Pitch your tent among a forest of stringybarks and white gums. As you settle in for your stay, keep an eye out for grey kangaroos and wallabies that often drop by for a visit. Make sure you bring your binoculars to spot some of the abundant birdlife in the area including crimson rosellas, red wattlebirds and thornbills. Once you've set up camp, it's time to explore the park. Take nearby Apsley Gorge Rim walking track, a short loop walk packed with scenic views of the rugged Apsley Gorge and main falls. If you've still got energy to burn, venture onto Oxley walking track, which traces the northern rim of the Apsley Gorge for spectacular views of both the main and lower falls.

Facilities found here

Barbeque, Carpark, Non Smoking,

Accessibility Information

Disabled access available, contact operator for details.,

Rooms Available

Apsley Falls campground offers a night in the bush with scenic waterfall views, walking and wildlife.


  • Barbecue

Acknowledgement of Country

We acknowledge the Traditional Owners of the New England High Country region and recognise their continuing connection to land, water and community. We pay respect to Elders – past, present and emerging – and acknowledge the important role Indigenous Peoples continue to play within the New England High Country community.