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During World War 1, recruitment marches or snowball marches to Sydney were a feature of volunteer recruiting drives for the Australian Imperial Force in rural New South Wales, Australia. Between October 1915 and February 1916, nine marches were held starting from various points in the state; the most notable was the first march from Gilgandra, known as the Cooee march. There was also a similar march in south-eastern Queensland.
Many of the GPS locations for huts in NSW, ACT and Victoria have been updated and corrected.
Each hut page will have a link to the map and the complete, corrected table can be found here.
Also available are downloads for the locations as:
The download files are available to members who have logged in to the website.
If you are a member, but do not know your login name and password, please contact email@example.com
THE SURVIVAL HUT at LAKE ALBINA
photo: Reet Valack 1984.
A whiteout is an occupational hazard for ski tourers on the Main Range. While low cloud and reduced visibility may occur at any time of the year, it is during winter with a blanket of freshly fallen snow covering the mountains, that the true whiteout is experienced.
While cataloguing our photographs, we found a stray photograph labelled "Flynn's Hut"
However we can find no other information on this building.
Another photo, titled "Laurel Lees Camp"
Do you know more? Let us know!
MANY MORE PHOTOS AVAILABLE
The website has recently been updated to include a gallery of all the photos we have for each hut.
NPWS advise after extensive work on the chimney the fireplace does not smoke any more. This was confirmed to NPWS by a recent visitor.
KHA welcomes any other reports, please contact firstname.lastname@example.org
photo: Nordic Ski Club NSW 2009
The Blue Waterholes on the head of the Goodradigbee River, is one of my favourite spots in KNP. I've visited it at least 20 times to camp, fish, explore and especially to walk down the limestone gorge, criss-crossing the water course to have lunch at the waterfall. On one visit I found that a Park Ranger had collected a group of about ten visitors to lead them on a conducted walk. I knew the ranger and she asked me to join the group - we could both give the commentary.