Cabins in Outback New South Wales

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Cabins in Outback New South Wales

Desert trails, rustic camping grounds, and wild bushlands await discovery in NSW’s most remote region.

Top-rated stays

Great spot for a campfire
Goodwood Stationstay
21 sites · Lodging, RVs, Tents90000 acres · White Cliffs, NSWGoodwood Station is a 3rd generation grazing enterprise in far west NSW. We have 37000ha of rugged outback landscape offering camping at waterholes along our creeks & next to our shearer’s qtrs. We also offer our shearer’s accommodation - see listing Goodwood Stationstay Shearers Quarters. Paroo Darling NP is just next door and this year Peery Lake is filling up! This is the first time in 10 years the lake has had water and has a day use area which is great for a picnic and some mound springs that are definitely worth a look.Our family has a rich history in the White Cliffs area, which in itself has its own stories to tell! We're also part of the Far West Rangeland Rehydration project and we are undertaking erosion control and soil rehydration projects.In 2017 we closed due to enduring drought - dust storms, lack of water and feeding stock every day. We're excited to have reopened in 2020 and look forward to meeting new people here to experience our beautiful slice of ParadiseAccess is possible for all vehicles. Dogs ok - see rules. Campfires ok in designated fire pits.
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With its sun-scorched desert plains and dusty highways that stretch to the horizon—exploring Outback NSW makes for an epic road trip. Discover Australia’s heartland as you tour ancient Aboriginal heritage sites, visit old mining towns, and enjoy 4WD treks and bushwalks in the region’s seven national parks. Camping in the outback is all about getting back to nature. Stay at remote homesteads, sleep out beneath the stars, or pitch your tent along the banks of the Darling River. March through November is the best time to travel, avoiding the blistering heat of summer.

Where to Go


Broken Hill and Menindee

The southwestern corner of Outback NSW is home to some of its most impressive sights. Hike through the unearthly landscapes of the World Heritage Mungo National Park, visit the shearing sheds and lakes of Kinchega National Park, and marvel at the Living Desert Reserve. The former mining town of Broken Hill is the main hub, where you’ll find plenty of options for camping.

Tibooburra and the North

North of Broken Hill, the Mutawintija National Park is rich in Aboriginal heritage and has remote campgrounds where you can enjoy stargazing from your tent. The gold mining town of Tibooburra is the gateway to Sturt National Park, where the red desert stretch into outback Queensland. This is as remote as NSW gets, so fill up the gas tank and set out to explore the final frontier.

Along the Darling River

To the east, the outback towns of Bourke and Brewarrina lie along the Darling River. Follow the Darling River Run from Bourke all the way to Wentworth—one of the region’s most rewarding road trips. Highlights along the way include Paroo-Darling National Park and the opal fields of the White Cliffs.

South Outback

The riverside town of Hillston marks the start of the outback, and it’s a safe bet for those wanting to explore without venturing too far off the beaten track. Head into nearby Willandra National Park to camp in the bush, visit the shearing sheds, or cycle the scenic Merton motor trail.

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