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The Bibbulmun Track is one of the world's greatest long-distance walk trails,  stretching nearly 1,000 kilometres from Kalamunda, on the outskirts of Perth, to Albany. Approximately every 20km along the trail there are campsites, tent sites, huts, sleeping platforms, toilets and water tanks.


Bibbulmun Track access point is located approximately 42kms east of Harvey. From Harvey, continue along Uduc and Weird Roads. From the Harvey Dam turnoff, the road changes name from Weir Road to the Harvey-Quindanning Road.

From this turnoff to the Stirling Dam turnoff, it is approximately 6.8kms. From the Stirling Dam turnoff, travel 3.6kms and this is where the bitumen ends and the gravel begins. Travel along the Harvey-Quindanning Road for 35.5kms, then look for the yellow triangular markers, symbolising the 'Waugul', the rainbow serpent of the Aboriginal Dreaming which makes the access point.


  • The new Bilya Djena Bidi suspension bridge across the Murray River.
  • The Murray River, a companion for walkers heading south with melaleuca thickets and flooded gum woodlands along its banks.
  • Murray campsite is in a magic spot on the banks of the river.
  • The Worsley Alumina conveyor belt just south of the Harvey-Quindanning Rd crossing which extends 50km transporting bauxite from the Mt Saddleback mine to the refinery on the coastal plain below the Darling Scarp.



In February  2015,  the historic  Long  Gully trestle bridge,  built-in  1949  and  128  metres long, was destroyed in the Boddington bushfire. The bridge provided the only viable crossing point of the Murray River for walkers on the Bibbulmum Track. The bridge was considered an outstanding example of an early railway bridge and was built by Western Australian Government Railways and was an integral part of the rail network from the  Serpentine-Jarrahdale area to the Dwellingup region.

A new state-of-the-art bridge,  built  12  kilometres downstream of the old bridge site in Lane Poole Reserve,  was named Bilya Djena Bidi, Aboriginal for a '(swinging) river foot bridge'.

The locally designed and built bridge spans 82 metres and includes two 12-metre towers that hold the bridge above the 100-year predicted flood level, enabling Bibbulmun Track walkers to safely cross the Murray River.

The $850,000 project was funded by the State Government, Bibbulmun Track Foundation, and Alcoa Australia, with support from engineering company BG&E Pty Ltd who developed the concept design free of charge.

It is advised to carry a Bibbulmun Track map with you.

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