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Latest Touring Route!

>> Drive to Cameron Corner? From Broken Hill, two great adventures await! Sturt's Route or Along the Dingo Fence.

>> Discover the beauty & history of the Barmah-Millewa Forest and Murray River along the Timber Cutters Run.

>> With Broken Hill as your base, the NEW Watershed Loop connects the Darling River to the Corner Country.


NEW: Download the Best touring route Maps & Guides

 

A wonderful alternative for the Bourke-Broken Hill route via the Darling River Run and the Barrier Highway, the Tibooburra Loop heads west from Bourke, through Wanaaring and onto Sturt National Park, Tibooburra, Milparinka and then south along the Silver City Highway to Broken Hill (or Vice Versa).

Ephemeral creeks and lakes are interspersed amongst the Barrier and Grey Ranges and sand dunes of the Simpson-Strzelecki Dunefields, whilst sandstone mesas rise from ancient sea-beds.

The iconic outback townships of Milparinka, Tibooburra and Wanaaring are located in the Corner Country, each with their own measure of character, characters and history.

Roads through the Corner Country are dry weather only. Some follow the route of explorer Charles Sturt while others follow travelling stock routes or the Cobb and Co tracks with each leading to a station property or township for an unforgettable Corner Country experience.

** NOTE: Part of this tour is on dry-weather roads.**

At 750km's it is an adventure in itself and can also include The Opal Miners Way which takes in the Opal town of White Cliffs.

The Route:

Broken Hill <> Tibooburra

  • Distance = 335 km - about 3 hours 50 mins
  • Route: Silver City Highway (Dry weather road)

Tibooburra<> Bourke

  • Distance = 417 km - about 5 hours
  • Route: The Cut Line (Dry Weather road)

 

 

Safe Outback Travel

Driving Outback Australia

Safe Outback Travel

The Outback is easily accessible and a safe place to travel. Like any journey, correct planning, preparation and common sense will ensure a memorable and wonderful experience.

Safe outback travel is about common sense and potential dangers come from the hot & dry summers and distances between towns & services.

The Outback experiences very hot and dry summers. Travel is safer and more enjoyable March – October.

The best advice for any traveller is.. “it is better to have it and not need it than to need it and not have it