Blatherarm Campground – Torrington State Conservation Area, NSW

blatherarm creek torrington

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Blatherarm Campground is located in the Torrington State Conservation Area, approximately 70kms (1 hour) south-west of Tenterfield, NSW.

Blatherarm campground offers a quiet, peaceful setting, with 10 unpowered sites across 3 camping areas. Areas 1 and 2 are suitable for 2WD, however Area 3 is 4WD access only and not suitable for caravans. When booking online, read the descriptions for each campsite as not all are suitable for a caravan – we booked Site 3, and had plenty of room with our 16ft van.

Facilities for campers include toilets, picnic tables and firepit/BBQ areas for each campsite, plus firewood supplied. Activities nearby include bushwalking, birdwatching and fossicking.

Be prepared for camping at Blatherarm Torrington State Conservation Area due to its remote location and limited mobile reception in the area.

blatherarm creek campground torrington
blatherarm creek campground torrington
blatherarm creek campground torrington

Address: Blatherarm Road, Torrington NSW 2371

Wikicamps link:


Cost: From $12 per site, per night for 2 people, additional $3.50 per child, per night. Book online at the above website or by calling 1300 072 757.

  • 10 unpowered sites available
  • Toilets (long-drop/composting)
  • Non-potable water
  • Picnic tables
  • BBQs
  • Suitable for 2WD, caravans, motorhomes, camper trailers and tents

Things To Do Near Torrington

Torrington State Conservation Area offers bushwalking, birdwatching and fossicking for visitors. We fossicked in the creek at Blatherarm campground for small gemstones. We also really enjoyed our walk up to the bushranger Thunderbolt’s Lookout, offering 360 degree views over the area.

A short drive away is the historic Ottery Mine. This site was was the mining operation and production of arsenic, and while there are no facilities here, it is an interesting walk through the ruins.

Further along the road is the town of Emmaville and the Emmaville Mining Museum. For a $2 gold coin donation, the museum is home to an excellent collection of precious stones and minerals, and historic memorabilia.

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