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Touring Route Focus!

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

>> Looking for an adventure after the Darling River RunDarling River Run? How about the Bourke > Tibooburra > Broken Hill tour.

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

Broken Hill, NSW

Broken Hill, Outback NSW. Sculpture Symposium. Photo by Simon Bayliss Broken Hill is a true icon of Outback Australia, sitting on an iron-rich red landscape under a big Azure sky... remarkable colours and contrasts that are synonymous with Australia's Corner Country (and area radiating out from Cameron Corner, the place where the states of NSW, QLD, and SA meet).

Broken Hill, its name conjures up so much that we identify with Australia. Henry Lawson once stated "if you know Bourke, you know Australia", an adage that could apply equally to Broken Hill as it does to BourkeBourke (but with a slightly more modern context). While Bourke grew out of the river-trade, Broken Hill grew out of mining and iron and is where to Big Australian (BHP) was born.

The icon, and Heritage Listed, Broken Hill has a BIG history with wonderful attractions and unique experiences.

Broken Hill (also known as 'The Silver City'), is one destination that should be on any travel list. Not only is Broken Hill a beautiful town with wonderful architecture (and of course people), but also provides the perfect base for exploring some of the best attractions in this region of Australia.

While over an hour from MenindeeMenindee and the Darling RiverDarling River, Broken Hill is a must-see destination while travelling the Darling River RunDarling River Run as well as up to the Corner Country towns like Milparinka, Tibooburra, across to Cameron Corner.


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