Photo Gallery

James the Wombat
Wombats are nocturnal, meaning they are most active during the night. James spends most of his day asleep in his den then wakes up as the sun sets.

Wallabies and Kangaroos
Our wallabies and kangaroos are very friendly. They are pod animals, as such, they reside in a group and are quite social. They also house their young in their pouches to keep them warm and safe. Often during breeding season, visitors can spot little Joeys (their young) sticking out of their pouches.

Emus
Despite their size, emus are gentle birds. They will happily eat from visitors' hands if approached respectfully.

Peacocks and Peahens
The male peacocks have large beautiful feathers, which they use to show off to the females during mating season. The female peahens have a lighter green/blue neck and brown shorter feathers. 

Pademelons
Pademelons are part of the kangaroo family. But unlike their bigger cousins, they are much more shy, and live more isolated.

Dingoes
Dingoes have a pivotal role in Australia's ecosystem. They are highly intelligent and kind. The Dingo Awareness Centre is designed to enlighten humanity about the importance of these awesome animals. Visitors have the opportunity to meet our dingoes in an close-up encounter. 

Deer
Our Fallow Deer and Red Deer grow majestic antlers before mating season, which fall off and grow back annually.

Sheep
Wiltipoll Sheep seasonally shed their wool meaning they don't require shearing, which makes them less susceptible to health problems common to sheep.

Adopted Horses and Brumby
We have several adopted horses, Jack and Jenty, that call our fields home. Along with Eureka the horse. 

Leo the Donkey
Donkey is a Jerusalem Donkey.

Alpacas - Spic, Chicito, Naima, Goldie
Some of our alpacas have been hand raised from a very young age. They can be very playful and cheeky.

Wild Birds
There are many different birds that visit us from the wild, coming and going with the seasons. They like to feed on any leftover grain we feed out animals. They add colour and song to the wildlife park, and they contribute in their own unique ways to the natural eco-system.