On a remote spur to the east of the Old Northern Road is an Aboriginal rock engraving site, which was described as depicting a kangaroo hunt.
At one end of the platform are two barred eels and a goanna.
The eels are both about five feet in length, with four bars cross their bodies. The phalanger (possum) or goanna overlaps one of the eels.
Near the eels are three koalas (“koala bears”), all described as being “in typical profile pose on a tree or in the fork of a tree”. (The koala, eels, and goanna or phalanger were probably totems of the members of the local group which occupied this locality.)
A kangaroo (4′ 3″ in length) has two mundoes on one side, and another three mundoes on the other. A short bar in its tail may represent a spear.
A bit further to the east is an unusual figure of a man, with an oval head, two eyes, upraised arms and legs outspread. An oval intagliated penis tapers from the top inside his crotch to a narrow end.
Near man is a large (8′ 6″) kangaroo, which is “leaping westward in a classical pose”.