Randwick Environment Park

6R Argyle Crescent, Randwick NSW 2031

6R Argyle Crescent, Randwick NSW 2031
  • Barbeques
  • Picnic tables
  • Litter bin

  • Picnic shelters
  • Park seat
  • Shared pedestrian and bike path
  • Viewing platform

  • Golf practice prohibited
  • Motorcycles prohibited
  • Camping prohibited
  • Removal of flora & fauna prohibited
  • All kite flying prohibited

Randwick Environment Park comprises 13 hectares of parkland, bushland and wetland. The bushland and wetland provides valuable habitat for native birds, lizards, frogs and mammals. More than 90 species of indigenous plants have been identified in the park. The Park contains 3.6 hectares of Eastern Suburbs Banksia Scrub, a critically endangered ecological community, and is also home to the endangered Sunshine Wattle. The park, originally part of the Randwick Army Barracks, opened in 2010, and is cared for using our Randwick Environment Park Plan of Management.

BBQs in the Randwick Local Government Area are timed to operate from 8am to 8pm every day throughout the year.

The wetland

The wetland in Randwick Environment Park is an ephemeral wetland, which means it comes and goes based on rainfall. Whether it is full or dry, the wetland is home to many native animals and plants. Located in the centre of the park, the wetland provides a lovely setting for a casual walk, especially for bird enthusiasts. In 2022 a new section of boardwalk was completed that links the existing concrete paths at Munda St Reserve and Joongah St, making the loop around the wetland and park fully accessible to wheelchair and pram users. Here you can read more about the wetland and where the water goes.

Eastern Suburbs Banksia Scrub (ESBS)

Eastern Suburbs Banksia Scrub is a critically endangered diverse plant community, which grows on 100,000-year-old wind-blown dune sand on sandstone. It is present in Randwick Environment Park and our bushcare team is working hard to preserve and  bring back the scrub. You can read more about it here.

Randwick Environment Park fact sheets:

Find out more about the beautiful Randwick Environment Park in our comprehensive fact sheets.

Fire Management

Carefully considered fire management can assist in the maintenance and enhancement of biodiversity outcomes. It can also play a crucial role in the protection of life, property and community assets. Learn more about how Council uses Hazard Reduction Burn and Indigenous Fire practices in Randwick Environment Park. Read our Fire Management FAQs here.

Read about the most recent hazard reduction burn and how it can help support a diversity of plants and wildlife to thrive.


Council's bushcare program is a great way to learn about our native fauna, hone your gardening skills and meet new people. Learn more about the program and how you can get involved at Randwick Environment Park or any one of our locations.

You can also download the latest Bushcare newsletters.

Discovery at REP

We've installed some signage around Randwick Environment Park, so you can go on a self-guided tour and learn more about the native wildlife in the park and what we're doing to protect. Find the hidden birds, listen for frogs and see how you can get involved. Learn more here and here.

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Last Updated: 5 March 2023
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