Bouddi National Park and the surrounding area has over 100 Aboriginal sites, including rock shelters, rock engravings, middens and grinding grooves. The tribal boundaries of the local Aboriginal people their languages are unclear: some sources suggest the Daruk/Darug tribe inhabited Bouddi area, while others say that the Guringai (Kuringgai) language was spoken from the north side of Port Jackson to the Tuggerah Lakes.

The Daleys Point Aboriginal Site is signposted site with pver 20 rock engavings (incuding five shales), cave paintings and axe grinding grooves.
An Aboriginal engraving of a small fish along the Hardys Bay Trail in Bouddi National Park.
An Aboriginal engraving of a marine creature along the Hardys Bay Trail in Bouddi National Park.
An Aboriginal engraving site which has two large whales - both swimming in the same direction but on separate rock platforms - along Hardys Bay Trail in Bouddi National Park.
A very well-preserved Aboriginal engraving of a wallaby or kangaroo, above Hawkes Head Drive
The Little Beach Aboriginal engraving site has two vertical engravings, of a whale and a fish.
An Aboriginal engraving site near the Flannel Flower Walking Track in Bouddi NP, which has multiple ovals/circles, two shields and a club or boomerang.
An Aboriginal engraving site in Bouddi NP, with a single carving of a kangaroo.
An Aboriginal engraving site on the ridge above Lobster Beach in Bouddi NP, which has a man, a fish and what may be a mantra ray.
A small group of Aboriginal engravings on a spur above Maitland bay. The figures include a shark, fish, an eel and a shield.
A signposted rock engraving site in Bouddi National Park, the North West Ridge Aboriginal Site has four figures - but only a 4m orca is still visible.
A sandstone shelter near The Scenic Road which has a panel of Aboriginal rock art, including a bird, part of a kangaroo and many indeterminate figures.
A single Aboriginal hand stencil in a small shelter below The Scenic Road