The McPherson State Forest (within which is the Warre Warren Aboriginal Place) and surrounding area contains a high density of indigenous heritage sites. They include some of the most spectacular cave paintings around Sydney. 

A very long but shallow overhang with a series of alcoves, the Banksia Shelter in the McPherson State Forest includes two large Aboriginal paintings in red ochre.
One of the most spectacular shelters in the McPherson State Forest, the Basalt Hill Shelter (also known as the "Big Cave") contains over 100 Aboriginal rock art motifs.
The Boat Cave (or Many Drawings Cave) has a large panel with male figures, a lizard and kangaroos.
The Boomerang Headed Men Cave has a number of kangaroos and men drawn in white and red ochre. Many of the Aboriginal rock art motifs are quite weathered.
The Corroborree Cave has five men drawn in red ochre, depicted as if dancing in a corroborree.
A small overhang, the Flannel Flower Shelter in the McPherson State Forest has a number of Aboriginal drawings in charcoal.
A charcoal drawing of a jumping kangaroo, in a large and open shelter in the McPherson State Forest
The Corroborree Shelter in the McPherson State Forest has over 100 motifs, including a row of 13 human figures with upraised arms.
A small shelter with Aboriginal charcoal drawings in the McPherson State Forest, near the Crane Ridge Trail.
A shelter with spectacular Aboriginal drawings in the McPherson State Forest. Figures include snakes, macropods and an echidna in charcoal, red ochre and white ochre.
This sacred cave depicts generations of markings and drawings, with 857 motifs (mainly handprints) – the largest assemblage of motifs of any currently known sites.
Stone or rock circles in the Warre Warren Aboriginal Place typically indicate nearby ceremonial places or sites.