Halfway up the Lyre Trig Track is this aboriginal engraving of a very large male kangaroo. It is located right at the intersection of another track that goes over to Kariong. We used the fluorescent builders twine to outline the image. The second picture gives a sense of scale to this carving.
This image shows a small figure with outstretched arms, looking across to the next high point across the valley. Many thanks to Terry Nulius for pointing us to this location. This type of small figure with raised arms always seem to be facing nearby engraving sites.
At another site near Lyre trig are these two wallabies. Unfortunately, the smaller wallaby has lost its face and forepaw. This is a false colour image.
Another site on the way up to the trig shows these two very large mundoes that are pointing the way across to the Bulgandry engraving site.
Between the mundoes is this small wallaby and an engraving that may represent a turtle.
At another engraving site near the trig is this life size figure. The dark band across the middle is a shadow from a nearby tree.
A couple of meters away is this very unusual engraving that appears to be a one armed figure pointing toward the nearby site at Bambara Road.
Nearby is this single mundoe.
Another very extensive engraving site near the trig that is not easily accessible. This site has about 30 engravings including this large figure. His raised arm appears to be holding the moon.
This engraving depicts two fish and a large eel.
This large engraving is probably a depiction of a dolphin. It has two eyes showing and a pointed rostrum.
Nearby is this small engraving of a small shark with a very distinctive tail. Below the tail is a collection of small pits.
This engraving site displays many fish carvings.