The Bobbin Head Track aboriginal rock engraving site has a variety of carvings including this greater glider.
This design represents an echidna. It has cross-hatch interior detail.
This is an engraving of a bird of prey shown in a typical hovering pose, possibly a Sparrowhawk.
This is an engraving of a leg. The rest of the figure has either eroded away or was never completed. This image shows how many of these rock engravings were made. The outline was first made as a series of small holes that were drilled or pecked with a pointy object like a shell or broken bone and then these small holes were joined by rubbing along the lines with a stone to produce the grooves.
This false colour image shows a representation of a 2 metre long goanna.
This is a smaller bird, perhaps a small kestral.
This false colour image depicts two emus. There is also a remnant of a third emu below and to the left of these two.
This shape has been known as a wallaby, but we think it probably represents a large tiger quoll.
This engraving shows two figures, male and female beside a large basket or net. Someone had filled the grooved surface with light coloured sand and this made it very difficult to image this area successfully. We will revisit this site after rain has had a chance to clean the carvings up.
Nearby there are another two figures that appear to be wearing trousers and shoes but unfortunately they have been badly damaged by fire.
There are also a number of mundoes across this site. One of these is hidden under a barrier log that has been placed to help protect the site.