Summary: A long shelter with a panel of Aboriginal rock art, above Tootie Creek in the Wollemi National Park.

A long shelter in a gully above Tootie Creek has a long panel of Aboriginal rock art, with multiple charcoal figures along the back wall and ceiling.

One of the more prominent figures is a bird, or bird-like animal.

There are a few vertical figures, which may be humans.

There are many more indeterminate figures painted along the 20m long panel.

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Aboriginal Sites by National Park

Red Hands Cave, Glenbrook (Blue Mountains)
The Blue Mountains National Park (and surrounding areas along the Great Western Highway) is thought to have over a thousand indigenous heritage sites, although much of the park has not been comprehensively surveyed. The Aboriginal rock sites in the Blue Mountains include grinding grooves, stensils, drawing and rock carvings.
Over 40 sites have been recorded within the park; many were located along the river bank and were flooded by the building of the weir in 1938.
The Greater Blue Mountains World Heritage Area protects over 3,000 known Aboriginal heritage sites, and many more which are yet to be recorded. This area includes the Blue Mountains National Park, Gardens of Stone, Wollemi National Park and Yengo National Park.