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Yondeo Trail
Awabakal country

1h 30 min to 2h 30 min

2.8km
return

↑ 61 m
↓ -61 m

Hard track
Take this return walk through eucalypts and cabbage-tree palm forest in Wallarah National Park to Pinny Beach for a swim and perhaps see a whale if the season is right. Let us begin by acknowledging the Awabakal people, Traditional Custodians of the land on which we travel today, and pay our respects to their Elders past and present. 
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Safer Bushwalks
Tips on staying safe on track
Before you start any bushwalk ensure you;
• Tell someone you trust where you are going and what to do if you are overdue
• Have adequate equipment, supplies, skills & knowledge for the whole journey
• Consider the impact of weather forecasts, park/track closures & fire dangers
• Can respond to emergencies & call for help at any point
• Are healthy and fit enough for this journey.
If not, change plans and stay safe. It is okay to delay and ask people for help.

Getting There
Trackhead (-33.124369,151.6312166)
Mode Car
DirectionsF

Track Notes
Turn map Directions & comments
Start
Start.
Turn sharp left
After another 105m turn sharp left.
Turn right
After another 740m turn right.
After another 310m head through/around the gate.
Veer left
Veer left.
After another 155m head through/around the gate.
Continue straight
After another 145m continue straight.
The end
Continue another 15m to find the end.
About 140m past the end is Pinneys Beach
Pinneys Beach
Pinney's Beach is a good beach for fishing, surfing and swimming. This beach is accessible on foot, via the coastal walk. This beach is not patrolled and rock platforms can be dangerous, even when the seas appear calm. Personal fishing is permitted off all the coast in Wallarah National Park, although a licence is needed. A midden (dated to about 1200 years old), with about 20 stone artefacts, was discovered here in the 1960s, but unfortunately 4WD vehicles have caused erosion to this site.
Pinneys Beach
Pinney's Beach is a good beach for fishing, surfing and swimming. This beach is accessible on foot, via the coastal walk. This beach is not patrolled and rock platforms can be dangerous, even when the seas appear calm. Personal fishing is permitted off all the coast in Wallarah National Park, although a licence is needed. A midden (dated to about 1200 years old), with about 20 stone artefacts, was discovered here in the 1960s, but unfortunately 4WD vehicles have caused erosion to this site.
Terrain


AS 2156.1-2001 - Walking tracks Classification
Class 4/6
Hard track
Length 2.8km
Time 1h 30 min to 2h 30 min
Quality of track Formed track, with some branches and other obstacles (3/6)
Gradient Short steep hills (3/6)
Signage Minimal directional signs (4/6)
Infrastructure Limited facilities (such as cliffs not fenced, significant creeks not bridged) (4/6)
Experience Required Some bushwalking experience recommended (3/6)
Weather Foretasted & unexpected storms and severe weather may impact on navigation and safety (4/6)



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