Rocky Hole track
Bring your bathers and take a refreshing dip in the secluded rock pools at the end of this short walk.
Accessible from the Mount Mee forest drive, this scenic track winds down to a series of delightful rock pools.
A great place to visit on a hot day, take a cooling dip and admire the rocky-outcrop surrounds and fringing eucalypt forest. Laze out on the hot rock beds and watch the canopy overhead sway in the breeze.
Nature lovers will enjoy spotting turtles, eels and crayfish in the creek, and dragonflies and kingfishers around the creek's edges.
On the short but steep return walk, stop at a small platform to admire views overlooking the creek and waterholes.
At a glance
Getting there and getting around
Rocky Hole track is in the North D'Aguilar section of D'Aguilar National Park, about 79km from the city of Brisbane.
- The track begins from the Rocky Hole car park
- A 4WD or trail bike is recommended to access Rocky Hole track. The maximum speed limit on forest roads is 50km/hr and all road rules apply.
- Read 4WD with care for important information on 4WD safety and minimal impact driving.
- Read trail bike ride with care for tips on riding safely and riding with care.
From the south
- From the south, drive 24km from Dayboro via Mount Mee Road (tourist route number 29) and Sellin Road to the park's southern entrance.
- Continue past The Gantry then turn onto Mount Mee forest drive and travel about 8km north following the signs to the Rocky Hole car park.
From the north
- From the north, drive about 17km from Woodford, via the D'Aguilar Highway, Neurum, Stanton and Rassmussen roads to the park's northern entrance.
- Travel south along the Mount Mee forest drive following the signs to the Rocky Hole car park.
You can park at the Rocky Hole car park.
Fuel and supplies
Fuel and supplies are available from Dayboro and D’Aguilar townships in Brisbane’s northern suburbs.
There are no wheelchair-accessible facilities.
When to visit
Rocky Hole track is open 24 hours a day.
Check park alerts for the latest information on access, closures and conditions.
Climate and weather
The mountain tops and forest flats of the D'Aguilar Range may experience cooler temperatures and more rainfall than Brisbane city, which enjoys a mild, subtropical climate. The average daily temperature range in Brisbane city is 22–30°C in summer and 12–22°C in winter.
Permits and fees
- If you are planning a school excursion or organising a group event such as a wedding, fun run or adventure training, you may need an organised event permit. Maximum group sizes and other conditions apply depending on location and activity type.
Domestic animals are not allowed here.
Staying in touch
Mobile phone coverage
Unreliable. Check with your service provider for more information.
- Parks are natural environments and conditions can be unpredictable. You are responsible for your own safety and for looking after the park.
- In conditions of high fire danger, walking tracks and other areas may be closed. For your safety, follow instructions on signs. If you see a bushfire or any illegal activity, please phone emergency services as soon as possible.
- During times of park closures, please follow any advice from signs or directed by Park Rangers.
Read stay safe and visit with care for important general information about safety, caring for parks and essentials to bring when you visit Queensland’s national parks.
- Read safety during extreme weather for important information about what to do during floods, bushfires and cyclones.
- There are no bins. Take your rubbish with you when you leave.
- Drinking water is not provided and there is no reliable source of water along this route. We recommend you bring your own drinking water.
- Treat all water before use.
- Read walk with care for tips on walking safely and walking lightly.
- Never dive or jump into water as it may be shallow or have submerged hazards.
- Read water safety for important information about staying safe in and near water and caring for parks.