A lovely bushwalk between Spring Creek Bridge and Smith's Bridge on the Seven Creeks. If you are observant, this riparian forest habitat is a good place to spot koala, rakali, echidna or platypus.
Adjacent to Strathbogie township, this beautiful 2.2km return bush-walk travels alongside permanent waterways through soaring swamp, peppermint and manna gum forest.
The riparian zone is significant habitat for indigenous flora, fauna, bird and aquatic life. Children love to explore the water and run along the track at a great pace. However, slowing them down and encouraging observation may result in a pleasing sighting or two.
Suitable for all ages. It is a wonderful track for the whole family to enjoy. There are several interpretive signs and an “Educational Shelter” along the way. A couple of short steep sections may be best negotiated by less able walkers with assistance. Wooden benches are provided at intervals along the track.
This is a volunteer-managed mown trail that is subject to flood erosion. The track can be uneven. In warmer months snakes may be present. If you see one, by all means admire its beauty, keep your distance and it will do the same.
Learn more about the local partnerships that made this walk possible.
Parking: available at both ends
Spring Creek Bridge: picnic tables and shelter, fire grate
Smith’s Bridge Day Picnic Area: picnic tables
Trailhead signs with maps
Public toilets at nearby Strathbogie Recreation Reserve
Store in Main St
No potable water
Dogs should be on a leash, clean up after your dog
Take your rubbish with you
No motor bikes
Fires can be lit only in fire grates provided (when permitted)
This foot bridge links Bridge to Bridge with the Council Reserve swimming hole, picnic shelter and the Nganganu Trail extension upstream along Spring Creek.
Tumbling over rough granite, Spring Creek never runs dry and always delivers the melodious sound of running water. The cascades are a delightful place for children's water play.
The clear waters of Spring Creek join the sediment laden waters of Seven Creeks to run down to Gooram and Euroa via Polly McQuinns Weir. Rakali are often seen in this area.
Koalas live on the Strathbogie Tableland. They are commonly seen along this track. Look around, look carefully, and your chances of spotting one are good.
This circuit loops around a frog pond and forest. Interpretive signs inform regarding local fauna.
A great place to eat in the open, drop a line in the water hole or simply savour the great outdoors. Koala and platypus visit this spot. Keep your eyes open.
The Bridge to Bridge track was turned from a degraded, weedy dumping ground into prime habitat through volunteer work and grant applications. The sign tells the story of that huge achievement.