There are at least 800 known sites in Ku-ring-gai Chase National Park, the largest park in the Sydney metropolitan area and the home of the Kuringgai or Guringai Aboriginal people. The sites below range from obscure and hard-to-reach engravings, to well-known sites with interpretative signage.

A ritual Aboriginal site near the America Bay Track, which features a large Daramulan (ancestral hero)
An unusual engraving depicting a man striking a wallaby, on a small platform above a waterfall
A giant kangaroo and mundoe (and nearby shield), probably of mythological importance
A short detour off the America Bay Track reveals some fascinating Aboriginal rock engravings, including a large whale
This group of three fish engravings enjoys fine water views. There are numerous Aboriginal heritage sites on the Barrenjoey Headland, including three listed Aboriginal archaeological sites, two middens and a cave.
Located on vertical rock face in the Bobbin Head Marina carpark is an engraving of a fish, mammal and goanna
A newly-discovered site in Mt Ku-ring-gai, the Crawford Road Shelter has multiple charcoal motifs.
A clearly engraved site, featuring a detailed carving of an echidna and a very long line of mundoes (footprints).
The Gibberagong Track has a signposted site with an Aboriginal engraving (of a single human figure, fish ane shield) and a number of axe-sharpening grooves.
A small but deep cave in Mt Ku-ring-gai has four clearly-stencilled hand prints in ochre.
A small site sandwiched between the old Pacific Highway and the railway line and accessed by an unsigned track. The site features three figures and a very long line of mundoes.
Described as an "animal scene", the 15 engravings on a rock platform along the Myall Trail in Mt Ku-ring-gai includes a number of wallabies and kangaroos
A long Shelter with Art along the Myall Trail, which includes over 80 motifs drawn in charcoal
Two leaping kangaroos, part of an emu and with rays on his head forms part of what may represent a hunting scene near the Myall Trail