While the Blue Mountains National Park is less remote and rugged that the Wollemi and Yengo national parks, much of the area has not been comprehensively surveyed for Aboriginal rock art sites. However, there are some well-known and publicly accessible Aboriginal rock sites in the Blue Mountains, including Red Hands Cave (Glenbrook), Kings Tableland Aboriginal Place (Wentworth Falls), Shaws Creek (Yarramundi) and Ticehurst Park (Faulconbridge).

There are also some Aboriginal occupation or ceremonial sites, such as Horseshoe Falls (Hazelbrook), Lyrebird Dell (Leura), The Gully or Catalina Park (Katoomba) and Walls Cave which were used for habitation or ceremonies. The Three Sisters and Minni Ha Ha Falls (Katoomba) are also connected to the myths and ceremonies of the Dharug and Gundungurra people.

A signposted site on Kings Tableland, Battleship Tops is known for its unusual rock formations - but is also an Aboriginal rock art site. Although badly damaged, traces of red ochre figures can be seen.
Weathered Aboriginal rock art in a shelter at the base of a low cliff near Campfire Creek. It's not clear what the charcoal motifs represent.
Over 40 Aboriginal axe grinding grooves in the bedrock of Camp Fire Creek, along the Red Hand Cave Circuit in the lower Blue Mountains.
An Aboriginal rock art site with five red hand stencils, in a tributary of Camp Fire Creek in the lower Blue Mountains.
An isolated sandstone boulder in a tributary of Campfire Creek has (at least) three Aboriginal hand stencils and some charcoal art.
Emu Cave (also known as Shearwoods Cave) has hundred of emu prints carved into the western wall, and axe grinding grooves above the shelter.
A set of Aboriginal grinding grooves in a creek above Glenbrook Creek. Nearby is a charcoal figure drawn on shallow shelter in a low cliff-line.
Four scarred or burial trees near the Euroka Campground in Glenbrook.
Aboriginal rock art site with two charcoal motifs in a low overhang along a gully above the Euroka Campground.
An Aboriginal rock art site on a ridge near the Euroka Campground, which contains a weathered drawing in red ochre, white drawings and at least ten hand stencils.
A number of charcoal figures, many of them wallabies or kangaroos, along the back of wall of a long shelter above Fitzerald Creek.
At least four weathered Aboriginal hand stencils in red ochre, on a tributary of Glenbrook Creek in the Blue Mountains
Aboriginal red ochre hand stencil in a large camping cave near Goochs Crater (Blue Mountains)
A small Aboriginal rock engraving site below Hat Hill in Blackheath, which has emu (or bird) prints and grinding grooves.
The Kings Tableland Aboriginal Place is a significant Aboriginal site in the Blue Mountains, which has a large number of grinding grooves and a shelter with carvings on the wall of animal tracks.