About this park
There are no facilities for visitors in this park.
This park takes its name from Midgegoorro, a Nyoongar Elder of Beeliar people. He played a key role in Aboriginal resistance to European settlement in the Perth area – a role that eventually led to his execution by settlers in 1833. The park is home to jarrah, marri, blackbutt, sheoak, grass trees and acacias. Brush-tailed wallabies, quenda and echidna love hanging out here too!
Plan when to visit. Consider travelling with a personal location beacon (PLB). In the event you need to be rescued it could save your life!
Plants, wildlife and fungi
Visit the Atlas of Living Australia for a list of species recorded in Midgegooroo National Park.
We recognise and acknowledge Whadjuk people as the traditional owners of Midgegooroo National Park.