Warwick Killarney Accommodation

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  • 8 guests
  • 3 bedrooms
  • 4 beds
  • 1 bathroom

About Warwick Killarney

Stayz gives you a great variety of accommodation options for your stay in Warwick Killarney Darling Downs, including refreshing holiday b&bs and more.

With great last minute accommodation deals on offer, you can book your perfect Warwick Killarney accommodation in Darling Downs now!

Warwick and Killarney

The towns of Warwick and Killarney, set in Queensland’s Southern Downs region, have a rich human and natural heritage. The first free European settlement in Australia, Warwick’s streets are lined by sandstone buildings dating back to the mid-19th century. Smaller Killarney, meanwhile, has grown into Queensland’s equestrian capital.

The countryside surrounding Warwick and Killarney is rife with vineyards, sunflower fields and lavender farms. A short drive away, Queen Mary Falls National Park is home to 5 cascades, accessible by footpath or car. If you’re visiting in July, soak up the atmosphere of the Jumpers and Jazz Festival. In February, Killarney bustles with rodeo action.

Holiday rentals in Warwick and Killarney range from modern lodges to tidy cottages tucked away in the bush.

Equestrian Events and Rodeos

Killarney is a hub for horse riding, racing and rodeos. Each year in February, the town hosts the Killarney Show, where, on top of jumping, there is entertainment for the whole family. Activities and competitions abound, from raffles to live music and fireworks to motor bike racing.

If you’d like to learn to ride, sign up for horse riding lessons at one of the many clubs in the area. Children can spend some time at the Killarney Pony Club, which offers lessons just for them. Warwick also has a number of clubs catering to riders of all ages and experience levels. When it comes to horse racing, the Warwick Turf Club hosts the Warwick Cup each year in October.

Chasing Waterfalls

There are five waterfalls in the Killarney area, all within Queen Mary Falls National Park. For best viewing of the cascades, follow Falls Drive, a self-guided route that brings you within easy walking distance of each one. Some of the falls have public art at their base, such as Brown Falls, where there is a piece by sculptor Luke Zwolsman.

Queen Mary Falls, the most impressive of the five cascades, are shaped like a horseshoe and located further up the mountain, so you can take in the scenery as you make your way up. Several walks of varying lengths lead around or above the falls. The longest track takes around 40 minutes and passes over the Condamine River, affording some of the best views of the 40 metre cascade.

Exploring the Countryside

Several other scenic drives in the Warwick and Killarney area lead through subtropical rainforests and native bushland. In the summer, travellers can follow the Sunflower Route to see fields of these colorful flowers stretching on for miles.

The start of the Condamine River, from which the most extensive river system in Australia begins to flow, is also only a short drive from Killarney. Drive to the mouth of the river to learn about its important role, and discover water-inspired public art.

If you’re looking for a day trip, drive through the rolling countryside towards Stanthorpe, where over 50 wineries and microbreweries await. Taste local varieties of Shiraz and Tempranillo as you venture over to vineyards on your own or as part of a guided tour. Stanthorpe’s vineyards are about a 40-minute drive from Warwick. If you’re staying closer to Killarney, you can make your way over to several other local wineries and even a lavender farm.

Art, Culture and Heritage in Warwick and Killarney

This region is of high significance to local Aboriginal people. Visitors can learn about their Dreamtime stories on the banks of the Condamine River in Warwick, where a giant granite frog, a key player in one of the main legends, has been placed.

The first Europeans settled in Warwick in the middle of the 19th century, and many heritage buildings remain, ranging from churches and colonial homes to the original railway. Guided tours take the streets several times a week, divulging the stories behind these sandstone properties.

Get better acquainted with yesteryear’s residents at Pringle Cottage, a historic school turned museum, housing furniture and artifacts that are over a century old. Killarney has its fair share of heritage buildings, too, including a post office built in 1905, the Killarney hotel, built in 1888, and Milward’s General Store, in business since 1913.

Coming back to present day, each July, a jazz festival livens up the streets of Warwick, as locals adorn over 150 deciduous trees on Palmerin Street with their knitted creations. The colourful Jumper and Jazz festival features musical acts from around Australia and activities for everyone from children to seniors.

Getting to Warwick and Killarney

The towns of Warwick and Killarney are roughly 30 kilometres apart, a 25-minute drive. If you’re travelling from Brisbane, it takes around 2 hours to reach either destination by car.