Walking & hiking
Lace up your boots and get set to explore the Grampians region's spectacular natural beauty on foot. Move through some of the most awe-inspiring wilderness in the state on a short gentle stroll, or settle in for a full- or multi-day adventure.
Test your stamina with a hike through the Grand Canyon up to The Pinnacle or trek through heathy woodland to stunning views of Mount Abrupt. For something a bit less strenuous, wander out to spectacular Mackenzie Falls or revel in sweeping views of Victoria Valley from The Balconies, located just 30 minutes from Reed Lookout.
Grampians National Park
Choose one of the marked trails that wind across the escarpments of the Grampians National Park. Look out in every direction and see deep, shaded, fern-filled gorges, seasonal streams tumbling off the rock faces, and spectacular peaks.
For an unforgettable hiking experience, take the Grampians Peaks Trail on a three-day, two-night trek through some of the park’s most popular scenery. Rugged mountain peaks, rocky gullies and breathtaking panoramic views dominate on this route.
Indigenous rock art
Hiking in the Grampians provides unique access a number of ancient rock art sights. The region has the largest number of rock art sites in southern Australia and over eighty percent of Victoria's rock art sites. Five sites are open to the public, including Billimina, Gulgurn Manja, Manja, (all in the Grampians National Park) and Bunjil's in Black Range Reserve near Stawell.
Explore the region's other parks and reserves, including Little Desert, Mount Arapiles and Mt Buangor, to reach stunning lookouts, waterfalls and internationally renowned climbing sites.
For further information and maps visit a local visitor information centre or call into Brambuk – the National Park and Cultural Centre.