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

Darling River Run Source to Sea

Darling Downs to Lake Alexandrina

Drive Brisbane Adelaide - Darling River Source to Sea. The Darling River from Source to Sea touring route from Brisbane to Adelaide incorporates the longest tributary of the Darling River, the Darling River Run, and the lower Murray River to Lake Alexandrina. This is an epic touring route across three states.

The Condamine–Balonne Rivers catchment forms one of the largest catchments in the Murray–Darling Basin, rising from elevated areas of the Darling Downs. Sourced from near Mt Superbus in the Main Range National Park, the Condomine River passes through Killarney; becoming the Balonne near Condamine. 

The Maranoa River, a tributary flowing from the Carnarvon Gorge, meets the Balonne at Lake Kajarabie (Beardmore Dam) near St George from which the Culgoa River flows southwest to join the Darling River about 20km east of Bourke.

At 1,195 km (Condamine, Balonne and Culgoa channel) it provides a wonderful, and natural, touring route from Southeast Queensland down to Bourke.

* NOTE: for those travelling with a caravan, the route to and from Killarney-Brisbane should be done via Warwick and Toowoomba as the route across the Great Dividing Range via Spring Creek Road, Head Road, Carney Creek Road is not suitable for caravans as it is too narrow and too windy.

If you are travelling with a caravan do an overnight at either Killarney or Warwick, un-hitch and explore the area around the source of the Condamine near the Head and Main Range National Park.

Condamine River Main Range National Park Queensland

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