There are over 350 Aboriginal engraving and sites recorded in the Central Coast region, many of these in the Brisbane Water National Park. These engraving sites include animals, birds, sea creatures, bird tracks, human footsteps, male and female figures, hunting weapons and ancestral beings. Many of the sites were documented by W. D. Campbell in 1899, and later by Fred McCarthy and Ian Sim.

A small Aboriginal engracing site near the Bambara Trail, which includes a stingray and a fish
The Bulgandry Art Site Aboriginal Place is one of the most-visited engraving sites around Sydney. It's named after the prominent Bulgandry Man engraving.
A significant site near Bulgandry in Kariong: "The whole group is particularly well drawn, and presents one of the best samples of this native art that the Writer has met with"
Partly covered by silt, an Aboriginal engraving of a kangaroo is on a small outcrop with a view of Mount Wondabyne.
An interesting Aboriginal engraving site in the bed of Coorrubine Creek, first documented by Ian Sim in 1969 and depicting a whale and three men.
Two eels at a small Aboriginal engraving site which was first documented by Ian Sim in 1969. Nearby are some deep axe grinding gooves.
An Aboriginal engraving of a shield above the Corrumbine Creek Firetrail, in Brisbane Water National Park,
A complex and well-documented site on a rocky spur in Woy Woy, which is known for its "seven dancing rabbits"
The Girrakool Aboriginal site has a carving of a man located on a rock platform along the Girrakool Loop walking track.
Shelter below Koolewong Ridge, which has Aboriginal charcoal art (indeterminate motifs) and a midden.
Aboriginal cave art in a long shelter below the Koolewong Ridge Firetrail. There over 30 ideterminate motifs ni charcoal and ochre.
A large weathered whale (over six metres in length) along the Koolewong Ridge Firetrail. It was first documented by W.D. Campbell.
An Aboriginal engraving of a man and a "composite emu spirit figure"; it's one of a series of eleven sites documented by Ian Sim near the Lyre Trig.
An Aboriginal engraving of a single fish; one of a series of eleven sites documented by Ian Sim near the Lyre Trig.
A large Aboriiginal engraving of a kangaroo near the Lyre Trig Track; possibly a mytholigical figure due to its size.