About this park
Visit this park to picnic, walk and explore, you’ll find native bushland and granite outcrops. This is classic Darling Scarp country.
Explore the extensive network of walk trails with panoramic views. It’s fascinating to see Perth, in the distance, looking like a toy town!
The 5km Xanthorrhoea Trail will have you thinking you’re in the Outback. This loop is surrounded by native grass trees, or Balga. These trees give the trail its convoluted name!
Hike the Whistlepipe Gully trail and there’s a surprise in store. This trail passes the rambling ruins of a mysterious house. Designed by a local architect in the 1960's, the Japanese style home came complete with a water wheel! Now that’s not the usual sight for a bush walk!
Come in springtime to enjoy wildflowers, small cascades and babbling brooks.
If it’s big cascades you’re after, look no further than the park’s Lesmurdie Falls. In the wetter months these are spectacular. In the drier months you can still enjoy stunning views over the Swan Coastal Plain. There’s a lookout platform a short walk from the picnic area and several walk trails to choose from.
A visit to Mundy Regional Park will give you just the green fix you need. It’s fun for all the family.
Review – Amazing walking trails
This regional park is amazing. I absolutely love the trails here. The Whistlepipe Gully is amazing in spring with all the little cascades of water, such an easy and short walk, yet so pretty. Lesmurdie falls also great, lovely during winter with all the water flowing, also in spring with the wildflowers. Jana C - Trip Advisor
Plants, wildlife and fungi
Visit the Atlas of Living Australia for a list of species recorded in Mundy Regional Park.
We recognise and acknowledge Whadjuk people as the traditional owners of Mundy Regional Park.
The name of Mundy Regional Park (pronounced mun-dee) commemorates, Mundy (or Munday), a leader of the Beelu Aboriginal people at the time of European settlement. During the early days of settlement, Mundy was one of the most important and successful negotiators for Perth’s Whadjuk community. The Beelu people hunted tortoises in the Mundy Swamp area, carrying them to higher ground in the east for cooking and eating.