The area of Ku-ring-gai National Park bounded by Terrey Hills, Duffys Forest and Cowan Creek hides many Aboriginal art sites. About half the sites are shelters along Cowan Creek, and the rest are engraving, cave art and grinding grooves along the many ridges and spurs.

Above Cowan Creek a small and remote site with a carving of a numbat, and two spirit figures.
A complex site across at multiple adjacent platforms, which includes a very long line of footprints (mundoes) and a depiction of Baiame.
Hand stencils and what may be a stencil of a boomerang in red ochre in a shallow overhang near the Long Trail.
An Aboriginal engraving site which may represent a hunting scene, on the western side of the Long Trail
Long Trail Trig is an Aboriginal engraving site described as a "remarkable ceremonial group" with a deity and two composite beings.
A ten-foot high Aboriginal engraving of Baiame in a commanding position, at the end of the Mount Murray Anderson ridge.
An Aboriginal engraving of a deity on a sloping rock below Mount Murray Anderson. One of a series of sites documented by Fred McCarthy.
An Aboriginal engraving of an echidna. One of a series of sites documented by Fred McCarthy on Mount Murray Anderson.
An Aboriginal engraving site depicting four leaping kangaroos on a huge rock platform below Mount Murray Anderson.
A weathered Aboriginal engraving of a man holding a shield and boomerang. One of a series of sites documented by Fred McCarthy on Mount Murray Anderson.
A compact Aboriginal engraving site that includes two men and four shields. One of a series of sites documented by Fred McCarthy on Mount Murray Anderson.
An interesting waterhole to the south-west of Mount Murray Anderson, with multiple overlapping Aboriginal engravings and axe-grinding grooves.
A series of Aboriginal engraving sites to the south-west of Mount Murray Anderson, which includes two large whales, a man-emu composite figure and a stone arrangement.
At the end of the Slade Lookout Track is "fake" engraving of an emu or waterfowl, and a lizard that is almost directly underneath the bird.