Please note: This is a 'return' style walk and therefore these graphs only show the terrain for the first half of the walk (until the turn around point.)
Cross sectional view of the Saltwater Creek campsite to Mowarry Point bushwalking track
Analysis and summary of the altitude variation on the Saltwater Creek campsite to Mowarry Point bushwalking trackOverview of this walks Grading
- Based on the AS 2156.1 - 2001
These details are new. This new feature still requires more testing and refining. Please use the 'Walker Feedback' for report specific issues. Please e-mail Matt
if you have any general comments. Hope you find it helpful.
Under this standard, a walk is graded based on the most difficult section of the walk.
||Short steep hills (3/6)
|Quality of track
||Rough track, where fallen trees and other obstacles are likely (4/6)
||Minimal directional signs (4/6)
||No experience required (1/6)
||Storms may impact on navigation and safety (3/6)
||Limited facilities (such as cliffs not fenced, significant creeks not bridged) (4/6)
*This summary of grading information is new and still in testingSome more detail of this walks Grading
Here is a bit more details explaining the grading looking at sections of the walk.Gradient
This whole walk, 4.2km has short steep hills.
Quality of track
Around 2.6km of this walk follows a rough track, where fallen trees and other obstacles are likely, whilst the remaining 1.7km follows a formed track, with some branches and other obstacles.
Around 2.6km of this walk has minimal directional signs, whilst the remaining 1.7km has directional signs at most intersection.
This whole walk, 4.2km requires no previous bushwalking experience.
Around 2.6km of this walk is not usually affected by severe weather events (that would unexpectedly impact safety and navigation), whilst the remaining 1.7km is affected by storms that may impact your navigation and safety.
2.6km of this walk has limited facilities (such as cliffs not fenced, significant creeks not bridged) and another 1.5km has limited facilities (such as not all cliffs fenced). The remaining (180m) is close to useful facilities (such as fenced cliffs and seats).
This walk passes Far South Coast
fire area which currently has a LOW MODERATE
rating and No fire ban
(Tomorrow the Fire Danger Rating is LOW MODERATE, No fire ban.) (Downloaded 3 years ago)
Please Note: Each park may have its own fire ban, this rating is only valid for today and is based on information from the RFS
Please check the RFS Website
for more information.Weather and ClimateWeather and Climate summary detailed weather and climate information here
Ben Boyd National Park Link to official closures and fire bans page
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Ben Boyd National park is on the NSW South Coast, near Eden. The park was named and established in 1971, in the honour of Benjamin Boyd (1801-1851). Ben Boyd National park protects a wonderful section of coast line from Pambula to Green Cape, split into two distinct sections, one north of Eden and the other south. The park is well known for its contrasting red rocks, whale sighting, Boyd Tower, Green Cape Lighthouse and associated history. Ben Boyd National park offers some great insights into recent European history, Indigenous occupation and natural history. The park provides two campsites some other great recreational experiences.
Region: South Coast & Highlands Park fees Camping Facilities
I am not aware of any closures in this park at the moment.