About this park
This woodland features the largest remnant of native vegetation in the western Wheatbelt. It's a valuable and diverse conservation area. Well-signed walking trails guide you through magnificent open eucalypt woodland. The tall white-barked wandoo and paperbark trees are impressive.
If walking isn’t an option, the 23km self-drive Darwinia Drive Trail takes you into the heart of the woodland. Pull-over at each of the five bays to learn about the area.
Dryandra woodland is the place to see nocturnal native wildlife. The local star is the numbat – easily recognised by its stripes You might even see woylies, tammar wallabies, echidnas, brushtail possums, tawny frogmouths and kangaroos.
Have you ever wondered what animals are going bump in the night? Book (in advance) a nocturnal guided tour at Dryandra's Barna Mia animal sanctuary and find out! (Bookings essential).
With all this wildlife to see you may want to stay a while. Congelin and Gnaala Mia Campground have camp sites suitable for tents, camper trailers and caravans or you can stay at the Lions Dryandra Woodland Village.
Whether on foot, or by car everyone can enjoy the wonder and wildlife here.
Review – A hidden gem
Amazed by the woodlands, the trees, the wildflowers and the animals. Great camping grounds and village with hut accommodation. Good walking trails. If lucky, can see echidnas, numbats and chuditch in the wild. Will definitely be returning for a better look. Sheacael - Trip Advisor
Plants, wildlife and fungi
Visit the Atlas of Living Australia for a list of species recorded in Dryandra Woodland National Park.
We recognise and acknowledge Wilman people as the traditional owners of Dryandra Woodland National Park.