However, along Kubis Drive a wide flat gravel path doubles as a footpath as it gently winds its way between gum trees. If a mobility challenged person proceeded along the Kubis Drive path they would be accorded a very good view of the bushland rising before them.
Information on the bushland indicates that over 185 indigenous species of plants have been identified in the area. Nineteen species of birds have been recorded as being in the area and six mammals have also been sighted. I saw none, not even one bird, although some could be heard. The plants were very evident, from mature trees, through to shrubs and native grasses.
Like most suburban parks and reserves they can be accessed from surrounding streets.
While not being suitable for a Sunday stroll, with the exception of the flat pathway, the walk through the bushland itself is a very pleasant journey back to what the area would have looked like a hundred years ago.
In springtime I would image that many wildflowers would be in bloom. I saw a few specimens of the common white heath and a flowering shrub which appeared to be of the grevillea genus.