Summary: Inside one of a series of three sandstone shelters along a low cliff-line are some Aboriginal charcoal drawings. The site also has six axe grinding grooves.

This rpw of three shelters along a small cliff line is in a picturesque setting, with ferns and gymea lillies in front of the caves.

Charcoal Aboriginal rock art was recorded here in the 1970s, which had been known to locals for some time. The clearest figure is that of a male or anthropomorph on the wall, although only his lower half can be distinguished.

In the middle of the low ceiling are more charcoal lines – it’s impossible to determine what they represent.

A small niche in the wall contains more charcoal lines, which also don’t represent any discernible motif.

Between two of the shelters are a small number of axe grinding grooves.

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Aboriginal Sites by National Park

A review of different techniques for photographing Aboriginal rock art. This includdes oblique flash, chain and planar mosaic imaging which combines hundreds of overlapping photos.