Call 07 3077 9668

Comprising 635 hectares of natural bush and parklands, the venue is located adjacent to the Flinders-Goolman Conservation Estate (Mt Flinders) and the new Ipswich-Boonah Trail.

For the last 20 years the property’s bushland has been allowed to regenerate trees free from cattle grazing or farming activity. Noxious weeds and dead trees ringbarked by previous owners have been removed. Native tree planting programs have assisted in this regeneration and rehabilitation. The venue is a long-term member of Land for Wildlife and the areas that surround and include Ivory's Rock are protected under a conservation agreement.

With over 164 species of birds and animals identified as resident on the property, there is a plethora of wildlife to be seen and enjoyed. It’s not unusual to spot wallabies and koalas on a stroll through the area. There are many kinds of birds from kookaburras, magpies, parrots, ducks and waterbirds through to exotic migratory bird species such as the channel billed cuckoo and koel visiting from New Guinea. For the nature lover there is a wealth of opportunity to just stop, look and listen to what is a rich and exotic local wildlife population.

Walking trails have been developed throughout the property to allow guests access to the base of Ivory's Rock and adjacent ridge tops. From there, magnificent views of Brisbane to the east and the Great Dividing Range to the west can be enjoyed.

Ivory's Rock itself is a volcanic plug, and representative of previous volcanic activity within the region being one of the most prominent landmarks at the gateway to the Scenic Rim region.

The Ivory's Rock landscape is culturally significant to the local Aboriginal people. The Ugarapul people consider Mt Flinders (near Ivory’s Rock) the most sacred of sites and resting place of the Yurrangpul, a very powerful figure and guardian of traditions and sacred places. (ref. Flinders-Goolman Conservation Estate brochure)