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Burke and Wills Junction

Breaking the trip between Cloncurry and Normanton on the Matilda Highway is the Burke & Wills Roadhouse, so named after the route taken by the ill-fated explorers. Situated at the Burke & Wills Junction it is also the turn-off for travellers heading to Gregory Downs, Adel’s Grove or Boodjamulla (Lawn Hill) National Park.

Cameron Corner

Ever wanted to be in three states at once? Stand, sit, lay, sing, dance or play golf in the most south-wester corner of Queensland. The original wooden boundary post was surveyed back in 1880 by John Cameron, the NSW Lands Department Surveyor and has been replaced with a commemorative post which marks all three states. […]


Nelia is a quaint little town approximately 50 kilometres east of Julia Creek on the Overlander’s Way. Here you will find the world’s largest brolga sculptures and an active QCWA branch that is a central meeting place for families living in the district. Nelia is home to Corella Creek Country Farm Stay which offers a […]


Welcome to what remains of the historic township of Noccundra, located 140km south-west of Thargomindah, 240km north of Cameron Corner and 271km east of Innamincka. During the time of early exploration and settlement, the Wilson River Aboriginal Tribe, known as the Nockaburrawarry, lived in the area. The town started with and will end with the […]


Roughly 60km away from Cloncurry, Quamby used to be a bustling railway village catering to the needs of the cattle and mining sectors nestled between Cloncurry and Normanton. After a period of abandonment, the historic Quamby Pub (established in 1860) has been revived and is now operational! Step inside, indulge in refreshments and delicious food, […]


Bedourie is a historic town in Channel Country, with a rich past and a bright future.


If experiencing the real deal is your thing, then Cunnamulla has the goods.


Once a thriving town, Adavale's population has dwindled but the locals have done a marvellous job celebrating their history, culture and dry Outback humour.


Alpha, located east of Barcaldine in Outback Queensland is known as the town of murals.


Amby forms part of the eastern boundary of the Outback region and is described as where the grain and the grazing belts meet.


Aramac, located in the Barcaldine Shire is the home of the White Bull and is one of the oldest towns in Outback Queensland's central west.


Augathella, with its fascinating history of bushrangers, bullockies and bullock teams, has some memorable Outback experiences.


Visitors are always a little baffled by the town’s unusual name, particularly as there isn’t a single banana tree in sight.


Old fashioned values and friendly townsfolk are the hallmarks of Baralaba. Those traits and a stubborn streak for sticking around.


Barcaldine's charming facade, one that has earned it the tag of 'Garden City of the West', hides tumultuous tales of a controversial past.


Except for surrounding cattle stations, Betoota stands alone on a vast gibber plain and located 170 kilometres east from Birdsville.


Today, Biloela is a busy commercial and tourist hub, though it still retains that relaxed, country feeling.


Possibly Outback Queensland's most renowned and remote town, Birdsville prompts thoughts of pioneering history and outback adventure in the 'back of beyond'.


Blackall is located on the Matilda Highway and is name after Sir Samuel Blackall, the second Governor of Queensland.


The soil gets redder as you approach Bollon - a great little western town sitting on the banks of the peaceful Wallam Creek.


Be amazed by the extensive marine fossil display and the array of historical artefacts from early settlers in Boulia.


The Gulf Savannah is an interesting region to visit all year. However during the monsoon season, transportation methods must be carefully considered, as some parts


Camooweal is located on the Queensland-Northern Territory border, 330 kilometres south of Burketown, 188 kilometres from Mount Isa and 440 kilometres from the Stuart Highway.


In the heart of 'mulga country', Charleville and surrounding pastoral properties are rich in history, flora and fauna.


Cheepie is the friendly 'ghost town' of the Outback. The township formed when the railway first came through in 1914.

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