The Coats of Arms (or Koh) shelter in the Canoelands area contains considerable Aboriginal rock art, and has been associated with the Canoelands 1 and Canoelands 2 sites. The relatively small shelter has over 50 motifs.
The shelter gets its informal “Coat of Arms” name from a wallaby/kangaroo and emu that appear – like a coat of arms – above the entrance.
On the inside back wall of the shelter are numerous motifs. From right to left, there are at least 30 hand stencils in red ochre.
Overlapping with some of the stencils above is what appears to be an echidna, in charcoal.
Next to the echidna is the outline of a boomerang,
More red ochre stencils continue across the back wall of the shelter.
Next is a complex panel with many overlapping figures: most obvious are two hand stencils and multiple charcoal figures; there are some less distinct figures in red ochre.
Another panel has a number of charcoal figures that look like birds or emus as well as boomerang stencil; hidden behind the charcoal motifs are at least two red ochre hand stencils.
Above these figures are four charcoal motifs of that resembele birds.
A third boomerang stencil is next to another hand stencil.
Similar to the “coat of arms” on the outside of the shelter, two birds face each other on the right-hand side of the back wall.