Summary: Located between North Curl Curl and Dee Why beaches, the Dee Why trig was one of the first trigonometric stations constructed in Sydney's north. There are some great views from the trig.

Located on the coastline between North Curl Curl to Dee Why, the Dee Why Trig is close to a walking track but hidden by scrub and trees.

No remains exist from the original trig, which was constructed in 1881. The current trig, erected in 1973, consists of a standard concrete post with metal post and vanes, wirh the nameplate intact.

There are great views from the edge of the high cliff, just a few metres beyond the trig.

Getting to the Dee Why Trig

The easiest and quickest way to get to the trig station is from the end of Molong Street (North Curl Curl), where a paved walking path provides access to the Cobbers Way trail between North Curl Curl Beach and Dee Why Beach. The trig is just a few metres off the popular walking track. (The Cobbers Way is part of the Bicentennial Coastal Walk.)

You can can also walk from North Curl Curl Beach or Dee Why Beach, with the coastal track offering some great beach and city skyline views along the way.


Dee Why Trig

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