Use this Region Guide to easily find and compare Crags.

Table of contents

1. North West 10,243 routes in Region

Summary:
JFMAMJJASOND
seasonality
Mostly Trad

Long/Lat: 142.427950, -35.866651

Description:

Mt Cole

1.1. Arapiles 2,740 routes in Crag

Summary:
Mostly Trad

Long/Lat: 141.828307, -36.760663

Unique Features And Strengths:

The most loved and known, easily accessible quality crag in the land.

Description:

Heading towards Arapiles for some legendary climbing and starting to see it clearly for the first time, you will not have been alone if you feel a little disappointed. For taken from a distance Arapiles looks like a pile of choss.

It is the closer inspection that yields a glimpse of the true magic of Arapiles. For this is when Arapiles reveals itself. The beautiful rich golden and gray sandstone, hard and solid. The labyrinth of small gullies and hidden faces, the technical and varied climbing.

Added to this is that the true heart of Australian climbing resides at Arapiles and in particular the campground we call The Pines.

One of the greatest qualities Arapiles has, is its appeal to climbers of all abilities. It must be one of the few crags in the world which offers incredible quality routes at all grades.

The rock quality is such that even the easiest routes involve good rock and beautifully formed holds, a rarity at most crags. In the 'Experienced' range (approx grades 19-24) Arapiles is particularly blessed. It is only from grade 25 upwards that bolts start to kick in. Again the routes that are 25+ are incredibly good.

Climbing at Arapiles is a mixture of superb rock and technical moves on often steep and spectacular ground. Arapiles is the ideal place to become a more proficient trad climber. Arapiles is also very accessible, there are over 2000 routes all within easy walking distance.

One of the greatest things about Arapiles, which draw so many people to it apart from climbing, is the social scene. At popular times of the year the Pines campground can be very crowded, which some people may not like, but it is a good thing, because the atmosphere it creates is very social and friendly. You can turn up without a climbing partner, and be almost guaranteed to meet someone to climb with. It is great for meeting fantastic people from all over the globe.

There is so much more to say on this crag, Australia's premier crag, but that waits for you to discover it.

Access Issues:

State Park

Approach:

300km west of Melbourne.

Driving is your best bet. Public Transport is available- catch the train to Ballarat, bus to Horsham. From Horsham it is easy to hitch a lift or take a feeder bus that runs daily out to Arapiles.

Where To Stay:

The Pines Campground is situated at the base of Arapiles, with water and toilets. Suitable for long and short term camping. More luxurious accommodation can be found in Natimuk i.e. Backpackers or Bed and Breakfast establishments. There is a campground at Lake Natimuk which has showers. Showers are also available at the Natimuk Pub for $5.

Ethic:

Mount Arapiles is first and foremost a trad climbing area. The few sport climbs tend to be in the higher grades where no natural pro is available.

Bolting, particularly retro-bolting, is discouraged and should only be undertaken after extensive consultation with the local climbers, first ascensionists, etc. Inappropriately placed bolts have been chopped.

Do not chip the rock.

Look after the park.

  • Stick to the paths.

  • Don't disturb the wildlife.

  • Routes near peregrine falcon nesting sites are closed in the spring.

  • Minimise the impact of your camping (fuel stoves not fires, take your rubbish with you, etc).

1.1.1. Bushranger Bluff 33 routes in Crag

Summary:
All Trad

Long/Lat: 141.845969, -36.766948

Description:

The outcrop at Arapiles' far south-eastern end. A popular area for beginners.

Approach:

Drive along the summit road and the park on the right where the sign points to 'Melville's Cave'. From there it's a short, easy walk to the crag.

1.1.2. Declaration Crag Area 45 routes in Crag

Summary:
Trad, Boulder and Sport

Long/Lat: 141.851749, -36.766707

Description:

The prominent outcrop by the side of the road about 600m south of the camping ground.

A good area of beginners.

Approach:

Either drive 600m down the road from the campsite and park close to the base of the crag or walk along the path that starts near the toilet block.

1.1.3. Colosseum Wall Area 42 routes in Crag

Summary:
Mostly Trad

Long/Lat: 141.848087, -36.764661

Description:

Colosseum Wall is the last significant outcrop as you head South (L along the cliff line).

1.1.4. King Rat Area 119 routes in Crag

Summary:
Mostly Trad

Long/Lat: 141.846231, -36.763169

Description:

A bit of a labyrinth, but worth exploring. Good on a hot day.

Approach:

10 minutes from the camping ground.

1.1.5. Pilot Error Cliffs 58 routes in Crag

Summary:
Mostly Trad

Long/Lat: 141.846505, -36.762600

Description:

The gullies and walls in between the Atridae and King Rat Gully.

Approach:

5 minute walk from the campground.

1.1.6. Atridae 57 routes in Crag

Summary:
Mostly Trad

Long/Lat: 141.846203, -36.762109

Description:

The big, prominent block up and left behind the camp ground.

Approach:

5 minutes from the camp ground.

1.1.7. Organ Pipes Area 131 routes in Crag

Summary:
Mostly Trad

Long/Lat: 141.845129, -36.761184

Approach:

Short walk from the camping ground.

1.1.8. Central Gully 409 routes in Crag

Summary:
Mostly Trad

Long/Lat: 141.842627, -36.758900

Description:

The broad gully slightly W (Right) of the camping ground.

Approach:

5-15 minutes walk from the camping ground.

1.1.9. Fang Buttress and Surrounds 159 routes in Crag

Summary:
Trad, Boulder and other styles

Long/Lat: 141.845233, -36.758377

Approach:

A short walk from the camping ground. Head towards the big bluff.

1.1.10. Bard Buttress 24 routes in Cliff

Summary:
All Trad

Long/Lat: 141.845526, -36.757230

Approach:© (koala)

Note that a number of routes which actually climb the SE part of 'Bard Buttress' are not described here, but are instead under the Ali's area (found in the "Fang Buttress and Surrounds" section). They are put in that section because they start as for Ali's, at the top of the gully which divides 'Fang Buttress' from the 'Bard Buttress', and then head a bit right from there. As a result, this page describes all routes which are accessed from the gully itself or further right. The gully is fairly simple to scramble up and down, but there's several spots where you really don't want to fall off due to very nasty fall potential.

Several routes finish on the Bard Terrace, which is about 30m below the top of the buttress. To get off the Terrace you can do the final pitch of one of the other routes, but it's quickest to do an easy but very exposed walk/traverse off the left end of the ledge, which leads you into Ali's after about 40m. This traverse is often soloed but roping up for it isn't a bad idea.

To descend from the routes which go right to the top, you need to do a short little downclimb off the back of the buttress, which deposits you very close to Ali's cave. Then go through the cave, R around John's Pinnacle and down Ali's.

Descent Notes:

From the top of the buttress there's a short down-climb off the back of the buttress to Ali's cave. Go through the cave and come out at John's Pinnacle. Go R and down Ali's. There are chains to rap down (45m). Or it's a fairly easy, but in places exposed, scramble down Ali's.

For routes that finish at the Bard terrace you can either climb Bard's 5th pitch or traverse L off the end of the terrace (roping up recommended) and scramble down to Ali's.

1.1.11. Bluffs 102 routes in Crag

Summary:
Mostly Trad

Long/Lat: 141.844569, -36.756917

Description:

Bluff Major and Bluff Minor are the two huge blocks perched above Tiger Wall.

Approach:

Via Ali's or a route on Bard Buttress or Tiger Wall.

1.1.12. Tiger Wall Area 120 routes in Crag

Summary:
Trad and Boulder

Long/Lat: 141.844903, -36.756041

1.1.13. Castle Crag 32 routes in Cliff

Summary:
Mostly Trad

Long/Lat: 141.843951, -36.755185

Description:

The detached pinnacle standing well away from the main cliff. Directly in front of Grotto Wall.

Approach:

10 min walk from campground, heading N.

Descent Notes:

20m abseil from rap station above Trapeze.

1.1.14. Grotto Wall 43 routes in Cliff

Summary:
Mostly Trad

Long/Lat: 141.843510, -36.755700

Description:

The buttress directly behind Castle Crag.

Descent Notes:

Scramble down the back of the gully behind Grotto Wall (Pan Grove). 20m abseil from the rap station on the big chockstone.

1.1.15. Voodoo Area 100 routes in Crag

Summary:
Mostly Trad

Long/Lat: 141.842156, -36.754836

1.1.16. The Pharos and Surrounds 374 routes in Crag

Summary:
Mostly Trad

Long/Lat: 141.840995, -36.753541

1.1.17. Watchtower Area 220 routes in Crag

Summary:
Mostly Trad

Long/Lat: 141.838505, -36.751497

Description:© (secretary)

One of the most impressive sheer walls at the mountain. Contains many three star multi-pitch classics - some of the best routes 'Arapiles' has to offer.

Approach:© (secretary)

The very obvious face about 1km from the campsite heading west.

1.1.18. Northern Group 198 routes in Crag

Summary:
Mostly Trad

Long/Lat: 141.834837, -36.749740

Description:© (willmonks)

Status : All climbs are in with descriptions. Topos urgently needed.

1.1.19. Far North 174 routes in Crag

Summary:
Mostly Trad

Long/Lat: 141.833416, -36.748160

1.1.20. Mitre Rock 115 routes in Crag

Summary:
All Trad

Long/Lat: 141.832048, -36.737048

Description:© (koala)

Status : All climbs are in. Topos to come.

1.1.21. Western Side 185 routes in Crag

Summary:
Mostly Trad

Long/Lat: 141.816650, -36.754536

1.2. Grampians 7,367 routes in Crag

Summary:
Trad, Boulder and other styles

Long/Lat: 142.376338, -37.265302

Unique Features And Strengths:

Some of the best climbing in a Australia in a beautiful environment, often in great solitude.

Description:

For many climbers, memories of the Grampians are like memories of paradise. The warm winter sun, breathtaking sunsets lighting up Taipan Wall and sore tips from hard days. The Grampians are beautiful and the climbing reflects this. The solitude, routes that offer variety and adventure, these are the hallmarks of the Grampians.

The Grampians offer some of the most spectacular and high quality climbing in Australia. The beautiful thing about the Grampians is that it offers so much choice, there is plenty of good easier climbing in fantastic locations, and also probably the best hard routes in the land. When you talk about climbing in the Grampians you are referring to a multitude of crags and thousands of routes. There are a core of popular crags regularly visited, then there are a host of areas that are lucky to be visited more than once a year. The most popular crags are the ones with a combination of good access and a large amount of top routes. Among the most popular areas are 'Mt Stapylton' (which incorporates a number of crags like the enormously popular 'Summerday Valley', 'The Ampitheatre'[11979139] and 'Taipan Wall'), 'Mt Rosea' (loads of quality multipitch routes) and 'Bundaleer' (an intimidating summer crag). Apart from this there is a plethora of marginally less important crags, all of which offer fantastic climbing.

Sport climbing is limited in the Grampians (although what there is, is of fantastic quality), there are three or four main areas, 'The Gallery' (steep thuggery of perfect orange sandstone), 'Millenium Caves'[13001335] (very steep flawless rock with committing runouts), 'Van Diemens Land'[12976261] (great fun) and 'Spurt Wall' (funky fun at the end of 'Taipan Wall'). Sport climbing in the Grampians begins at grade 22, so you want to be fairly competent.

Like Arapiles the trad climbing is very good, and generally the gear is exceptionally solid, there is often the occasional bolt. The harder routes to tend to be mainly on bolts. While you are here it is essential to check out Taipan Wall, unquestionably the best piece of rock in the land.

Climbing in the Grampians is generally less accessible than Arapiles, you will need to have a partner (there is no meeting someone here, unless you are lucky) and a car to get around in. The one benefit of being less accessible is that the Grampians is more of a wilderness experience. Bouldering has recently exploded in the Grampians, and there are loads of great problems to be found, including some of the hardest in the world. Bouldering is a good option if you are here in winter. All up the Grampians is a wonderful place, deserving of a decent stay. You will love it!

Access Issues:

The northern part of the Park, including Mt Stapylton is currently closed to all access following the January 2014 fires. Check the Access Issues for each area.

Here's an update from Parks Victoria:

Grampians National Park Update – 14 February 2014 (Rock climbing and Bouldering)

The Northern Grampians Fire severely burnt the natural environment and much of the park infrastructure in and around Hollow Mountain, Summer Day Valley and Mt Stapylton – this includes many popular rock climbing and bouldering sites; as a result there are many park closures in place. The dry, rocky landscape is now extremely fragile and will take a long time to recover – the fire burnt extremely hot so in many cases regeneration will now occur (very slowly) from seed. Loss of vegetation, loose rocks, unstable soils and loss of access tracks means any foot traffic will have long term impacts on the recovery of the environment. Impacts now will also affect the sustainability of rock climbing sites well into the future.

Please respect the fragility of the environment and support the long term recovery of the Northern Grampians by remaining out of any closed areas. While Parks Victoria regrets the need to enforce closures, substantial fines will be imposed on those found in any closed, fire affected area.

Parks Victoria recognises the importance and popularity of the Northern Grampians to the rock climbing and bouldering communities and will be working closely with industry and community representatives throughout a staged reopening process. Environmental considerations will largely determine when sites are available to be reopened, and replacement of damaged infrastructure will occur as suitable funding is available.

As part of the recovery process, Parks Victoria will be identifying alternative options for climbing and bouldering, and will closely monitor impacts on these sites as their use and popularity increases. There will also be significant work done on the future experience of visitors in the Northern Grampians.

Parks Victoria is continuing to improve its understanding of the needs of climbers and boulderers and is intent on providing an experience that is well respected, regarded, promoted and understood throughout the Australian and International Climbing and bouldering communities.

Parks Victoria will be relying heavily on the climbing industry to work together to spread the messages about the fragility of the landscape and the long term sustainability of rock climbing in the Grampians. There may be opportunities for licenced tour operators, school and community based groups to become involved in the recovery process.

Due to closures in the Northern Grampians, the availability of rock climbing, camping, car touring and bushwalking experiences is limited. Sourcing information on available campgrounds and other accommodation options is recommended. Please visit www.parkweb.vic.gov.au for park maps and regular Grampians fire recovery updates.

For detailed information on available rockclimbing and bouldering sites in and near to the Grampians please refer to recognised guidebooks/websites. A general list of open and available areas includes the following:

Rockclimbing sites open in the Grampians:

  • Wonderland Range
  • Serra Range (Including Mt Rosea and Bundaleer)
  • Mt William Range
  • Victoria Point area
  • Victoria Range (Including the Red Rock, Muline and the Gallery area. Please respect cultural heritage and recovering fire affected areas)

Limited Bouldering Sites available in and near the Grampians:

  • Victoria Range (Including the Gallery area. Please respect cultural heritage and recovering fire affected areas)
  • Serra Range (Including Mt Rosea and Bundaleer)
  • Mt Arapiles
  • Mt Talbot
  • The Black Range

Please remember your climbing etiquette:

  • Only climb and boulder in open accessible areas
  • Stick to tracks
  • Respect fragile environmental areas and cultural heritage
  • Keep an eye out for Aboriginal Art sites – Report to Parks Victoria if you come across anything new.
  • Be mindful of cleaning
  • No chipping or bolting
  • Avoid excessive chalk
  • Take your rubbish home with you

Parks Victoria - Grampians National Park

National Park

Approach:

235km west of Melbourne. Driving is best. You can catch a train to Ballarat, then bus to Halls Gap. The only problem is that once you are there there is no way to get around unless you hire a car, or know someone that has one.

Where To Stay:

There are campgrounds throughout the Grampians. Most do have fees, but they are generally very reasonable.

Also a range of accommodation (cabins, B&B, backpackers, motels, etc) in Halls Gap and the other villages around the National Park.

1.2.1. North Grampians 2,710 routes in Crag

Summary:
Trad, Boulder and other styles

Long/Lat: 142.408143, -37.055512

Access Issues:

This area is now reopening after the fires in early 2014

Here's an update from Parks Victoria:

Grampians National Park Update – 17 September 2014 (Rock climbing and Bouldering)

In January 2014 a large bushfire swept through the Northern Grampians causing widespread damage to visitor sites, roads and walking tracks. Many popular rockclimbing and bouldering sites were also impacted including Hollow Mountain, Summerday Valley and Mt Stapylton.

The dry, rocky landscape is now extremely fragile and will take a long time to recover – the fire burnt extremely hot so in many cases regeneration will now occur (very slowly) from seed. Loss of vegetation, loose rocks, unstable soils and loss of access tracks means any foot traffic will have long term impacts on the recovery of the environment. Impacts now will also affect the sustainability of rock climbing sites well into the future.

Recently, Parks Victoria, volunteers and contractors completed recovery projects within rock climbing areas to reinstate damaged walking trails, realign rock climbing access and replace directional signage.

As of Saturday 20th September access will once again be available to rock climbing and bouldering areas within the Stapylton Amphitheatre in addition to those already available in the Flat Rock area. The access track from Flat Rock has been realigned into Grey and Green Walls and to Taipan wall. Please follow these new alignments and refrain from walking off track.

Open Rock Climbing and Bouldering Areas in the Northern Grampians:

  • Central Buttress
  • Grey & Green Walls
  • Taipan Wall (Upper and Lower)
  • Spurt Wall
  • Epsilon Wall
  • Trackside Bouldering area
  • Snakepit
  • Wildsides
  • Spurt and Afterglow

Closures remain in place at all other Northern Grampians Climbing and Bouldering sites for the time being, including Summerday Valley, Andersons, The kindergarten, Van Diemens Land and Cut Lunch Walls. Stapylton Campground also remains closed. Plantation Campground is the closest, open campground.

Parks Victoria will continue to assess damage and undertake recovery works over the coming months. Updates will be posted as re-openings occur. Please respect the fragility of the environment and support the long term recovery of the Northern Grampians by remaining out of any closed areas. While Parks Victoria regrets the need to enforce closures, substantial fines will be imposed on anyone found in any closed, fire affected areas.

Due to closures in the Northern Grampians, the availability of rock climbing, camping, car touring and bushwalking experiences is limited. Sourcing information on available campgrounds and other accommodation options is recommended. Please visit www.parks.vic.gov.au for park maps and regular Grampians fire recovery updates.

For detailed information on available rockclimbing and bouldering sites in and near to the Grampians please refer to recognised guidebooks/websites. A general list of open and available areas includes the following:

Rockclimbing sites open in the Grampians:

  • Stapylton Amphitheatre
  • Flat Rock
  • Wonderland Range
  • Serra Range (Including Mt Rosea and Bundaleer)
  • Mt William Range
  • Victoria Point area
  • Victoria Range (Including the Red Rock, Muline and the Gallery area. Please respect cultural heritage and recovering fire affected areas)
  • Limited Bouldering Sites available in and near the Grampians:
  • Stapylton Amphitheatre
  • Victoria Range (Including the Gallery area. Please respect cultural heritage and recovering fire affected areas)
  • Serra Range (Including Mt Rosea and Bundaleer)
  • Mt Arapiles
  • Mt Talbot
  • The Black Range

Please remember your climbing etiquette:

  • Only climb and boulder in open accessible areas
  • Stick to tracks
  • Respect fragile environmental areas and cultural heritage
  • Keep an eye out for Aboriginal Art sites – Report to Parks Victoria if you come across anything new.
  • Be mindful of cleaning
  • No chipping or bolting
  • Avoid excessive chalk
  • Take your rubbish home with you

1.2.2. The Black Range 256 routes in Region

Summary:
Mostly Trad

Long/Lat: 142.085690, -37.103498

Description:

The Black Range is open, not affected by the January 2014 fires.

1.2.3. Central Grampians 638 routes in Crag

Summary:
Mostly Trad

Long/Lat: 142.444747, -37.197472

1.2.4. Halls Gap Area 766 routes in Crag

Summary:
Mostly Trad

Long/Lat: 142.537188, -37.165171

1.2.5. South-Eastern Grampians 831 routes in Crag

Summary:
Mostly Trad

Long/Lat: 142.485473, -37.399449

1.2.6. Victoria Range 2,166 routes in Crag

Summary:
Mostly Trad

Long/Lat: 142.268039, -37.345273

Access Issues:

The Victoria Range was badly burnt in the fires of February 2013 but all areas are now open to climbing (Feb 2014). However there are access changes to the cliffs in the Eureka area.

Here's an update from Parks Victoria:

Grampians National Park Update – 14 February 2014 (Rock climbing and Bouldering)

The Northern Grampians Fire severely burnt the natural environment and much of the park infrastructure in and around Hollow Mountain, Summer Day Valley and Mt Stapylton – this includes many popular rock climbing and bouldering sites; as a result there are many park closures in place. The dry, rocky landscape is now extremely fragile and will take a long time to recover – the fire burnt extremely hot so in many cases regeneration will now occur (very slowly) from seed. Loss of vegetation, loose rocks, unstable soils and loss of access tracks means any foot traffic will have long term impacts on the recovery of the environment. Impacts now will also affect the sustainability of rock climbing sites well into the future.

Please respect the fragility of the environment and support the long term recovery of the Northern Grampians by remaining out of any closed areas. While Parks Victoria regrets the need to enforce closures, substantial fines will be imposed on those found in any closed, fire affected area.

Parks Victoria recognises the importance and popularity of the Northern Grampians to the rock climbing and bouldering communities and will be working closely with industry and community representatives throughout a staged reopening process. Environmental considerations will largely determine when sites are available to be reopened, and replacement of damaged infrastructure will occur as suitable funding is available.

As part of the recovery process, Parks Victoria will be identifying alternative options for climbing and bouldering, and will closely monitor impacts on these sites as their use and popularity increases. There will also be significant work done on the future experience of visitors in the Northern Grampians.

Parks Victoria is continuing to improve its understanding of the needs of climbers and boulderers and is intent on providing an experience that is well respected, regarded, promoted and understood throughout the Australian and International Climbing and bouldering communities.

Parks Victoria will be relying heavily on the climbing industry to work together to spread the messages about the fragility of the landscape and the long term sustainability of rock climbing in the Grampians. There may be opportunities for licenced tour operators, school and community based groups to become involved in the recovery process.

Due to closures in the Northern Grampians, the availability of rock climbing, camping, car touring and bushwalking experiences is limited. Sourcing information on available campgrounds and other accommodation options is recommended. Please visit www.parkweb.vic.gov.au for park maps and regular Grampians fire recovery updates.

For detailed information on available rockclimbing and bouldering sites in and near to the Grampians please refer to recognised guidebooks/websites. A general list of open and available areas includes the following:

Rockclimbing sites open in the Grampians:

  • Wonderland Range
  • Serra Range (Including Mt Rosea and Bundaleer)
  • Mt William Range
  • Victoria Point area
  • Victoria Range (Including the Red Rock, Muline and the Gallery area. Please respect cultural heritage and recovering fire affected areas)

Limited Bouldering Sites available in and near the Grampians:

  • Victoria Range (Including the Gallery area. Please respect cultural heritage and recovering fire affected areas)
  • Serra Range (Including Mt Rosea and Bundaleer)
  • Mt Arapiles
  • Mt Talbot
  • The Black Range

Please remember your climbing etiquette:

  • Only climb and boulder in open accessible areas
  • Stick to tracks
  • Respect fragile environmental areas and cultural heritage
  • Keep an eye out for Aboriginal Art sites – Report to Parks Victoria if you come across anything new.
  • Be mindful of cleaning
  • No chipping or bolting
  • Avoid excessive chalk
  • Take your rubbish home with you

Parks Victoria - Grampians National Park

1.2.7. Black Range Granite (near Stawell) 0 routes in Crag

1.3. Mt Hope 60 routes in Crag

Summary:
All Unknown
Unique Features And Strengths:

The northern most climbing in Victoria. Too hot in summer. This crag is best in winter when everywhere else in Victoria is too wet.

Description:

Large granite monolith near Pyramid Hill on the Tragowel Plains. The rock is large grained and very coarse and is of variable quality. There are some quality routes, but beauty may be in the eye of the beholder.

Access Issues:

No access issues. This area is in a nature reserve and contains some rare and endangered flora and fauna. It may look pretty scrappy, but please take care and look after this area if you visit.

Approach:

From Melbourne/south, head to Pyramid Hill and then drive north on the Pyramid Hill - Leitchville Rd until you see the Major Mitchell Trail sign to Mt Hope. Turn left and drive 1.5 km on the dirt. Turn left at the first opportunity to get to the Picnic Ground, or drive another 500 m to the next left to reach Suicide Rock car park

Where To Stay:

You can camp at Mt Hope, but it's pretty rough - no water or toilets. In summer the flies will carry you away during the day and the mosquitoes will take over after dark.

Ethic:

Trad as well as bolted sport routes, with a mix of carrots and fixed hangers.

1.3.1. Picnic Ground 13 routes in Sector

Summary:

1.3.2. Dead Sheep Gully 1 route in Sector

Summary:

1.3.3. Suicide Boulders 2 routes in Sector

Summary:

1.3.4. Suicide Rock 9 routes in Cliff

Summary:

1.3.5. Side Outcrop 24 routes in Cliff

Summary:

1.3.6. The Dark Side 11 routes in Cliff

Summary:

1.4. Mt Kooyoora 66 routes in Crag

Summary:
All Unknown

Long/Lat: 143.704930, -36.596903

1.4.1. Lost Rox 7 routes in Area

Summary:

1.4.2. Bitumen Blues Boulders 3 routes in Area

Summary:

1.4.3. Melville's Caves 37 routes in Area

Summary:

1.4.4. The Courtyard 19 routes in Area

Summary:

1.5. Mt Cole 10 routes in Crag

Summary:
All Unknown

Long/Lat: 143.229378, -37.270722

1.5.1. Elmhurst Boulders 0 routes in Area

Description:

Boulder fields to the West of Elmhurst.