Brisbane Water National Park
Brisbane Water National Park The track to Warrah Trig is probably better known for its wildflowers, however it is also a good spot for honeyeaters. The sandstone outcrops around the trig and along the cliff line are likely haunts of the Rock Warbler. Rose Robins can be found in the gully beside the track leading to Pearl Beach.
Great North Walk Take the track that starts from the sharp road bend 400 metre north of the Warrah track and you will walk through habitat that supports a good range of honeyeaters, including a reliable spot for White-eared Honeyeater. As you get further along the track there is some good habitat for Chestnut-rumped Heathwren and for Rock Warbler.
Patonga Follow the riverside track that starts at the end of Jacaranda St. As you follow this track keep an eye out for Striated Heron and White-bellied Sea-eagles. The Mangroves support Mangrove Gerygone and Scarlet Honeyeaters in season. There are a couple of Whistling Kites that hang around the jetty area of the township, a good chance they're being feed by the locals.
Birds seen: Tawny-crowned Honeyeater, White-eared Honeyeater, Eastern Spinebill, Fuscous Honeyeater, Scarlet Honeyeater, White-naped Honeyeater, New Holland Honeyeater, Rockwarbler, Rose Robin, Mangrove Gerygone, White-bellied Sea-eagle, Striated Heron, Chestnut-rumped Heathwren.
Reliable for: Rockwarbler, White-eared Honeyeater, Whistling Kites, White-bellied sea-eagles