Canning Stock Route

StartClick to Reverse the Dynamic Map and Driving NotesWiluna
FinishHalls Creek
DifficultyDifficulty 5/5
Suitable For4WD 
Distance2006.21 km
Minimum Days16
Average Speed43.05 km/hr
Travel Time1 day 22 hrs 36 mins
Page Updated: 6 May 2018


The Canning Stock Route (CSR) is one of the most remote and isolated 4WD tracks in the world and holds it appeal as the "last frontier". Stretching about 1850km from its southern end in Wiluna, to its northern end at Billiluna Community on the Tanami Track, there are no towns along the way, no major services, and a general absence of emergency support.

The route traverses the Gibson Desert, Little Sandy Desert and the Great Sandy Desert and runs through 4 determined native title areas - Tjurabalan, Ngurrara, Martu and Birriliburu - and through the area around Wiluna that is currently the subject of a native title claim.

Planning to undertake a trip along the Canning Stock Route requires significant planning and research, with fuel, water and food (your basic requirements for survival) being your foremost priority. But there are many logistical issues that you may not yet have contemplated. This Trek Note contains information based on years of research, feedback, first-hand experience, local and community input and is relevant reading for any traveller - whether travelling solo, in convoy, or in a tag-along group.

If you do not already have extensive experience travelling remote desert areas and are not fully equipped to handle emergency breakdowns and repairs, then you should not consider driving this route solo. However, if driving with a group, do not travel in large convoys - 4 is considered plenty. Many campsites are small, as are the stops points of interest; larger groups tend to spread out beyond radio signal strength; generally large groups have difficulty travelling at the same speed and can waste time waiting for all to arrive at stop points along the way; passing large groups is a nuisance for other travellers.

This trek can be undertaken in either direction, and doesn't need to be done in its entirety. There are entry/exit points to both the east and west midway along the track. Exit to the west on the Talawana Track between Wells 22 & 23, or on the Kidman track near Well 33. The southern end can be exited via private station tracks (for a fee) through Granite Peak Station (from Well 5) and Glenayle Station (from Well 9).

Since the northern end is affected by wet season conditions throughout the Australian summer and often into Autumn, access is totally weather dependent. It is typical for the section containing Wells 36 - 51 to be extremely boggy and can even become impassable at the salt lake areas. In times of wet weather, even the southern section can become problematic, with the section between Wells 2 - 5 through Cunyu Station sometimes closed to all traffic. Closures will be noted in the ExplorOz Road Conditions report.

More planning information is detailed in the information booklet issued with your permit pack. See www.CanningStock

How to Use this Trek Note

Click the "Map" tab to see the route we've provided. Icons on the map are the POIs you'll need for navigation purposes. Be sure to check the list of Nearby Places on each POI page.

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The desert is a very fragile area and despite being a remote area, the Canning Stock Route is subject to a large volume of human impact by the volume of campers and travellers that use the track each season. See our Travel Etiquette, and Care for the Environment articles for practical tips and protocols for how to ensure your impact on the environment is minimised. Toilets are provided at Well 6 (Pierre Springs) and Water 18 (Durba Springs) but you will need your own toilet paper. In other areas, you should dig toileting pits with a spade (keeping well away from campsites, wells, and roadsides).

The Canning Stock Route contains numerous operational stock watering points, and some that are now in ruin. Regardless of the condition of these water points, you should not use or interfere with the equipment or stock troughs. Do not use the troughs at wells for bathing, and do not pour water into the troughs for the animals. All wells should be left with lids on to stop animals entering and polluting the water supply.


You might be surprised to discover that the desert supports a vast range of flora and fauna. Although much of the route is classified as sand desert, you'll see many sand dunes that are not only stabilised, but vegetated! Rainfall in the region is erratic with some years recording extremely wet periods that fill salt lakes, ground waters and replenish surface rock holes so the desert you experience one year, may well be very different to the next time you visit.

The most common form of vegetation along the CSR is Spinifex, and all forms of this plant provide habitation for numerous insects, reptiles, small mammals and even birds. The largest eucalypts on the CSR are River Red Gums (Windich, Pierre, Durba) around 20m high. Snappy Gums (up to 10m) are found on stony slopes, laterite ridges and on sand plains and is notable by a white stem and often pink or yellow branches. The Desert Oak is one of the more unusually striking trees that even those with no botanical interest will want to know its name. Often found close to salt lakes (eg. Lake Disappointment) this tree appears in groves often in the absence of vegetation other than small spinifex hummocks and grow to 12 metres. The Desert Poplar thrives in the northern section of the CSR, with lush foliage along branches from the ground up along a single brown trunk. Also of great surprise to first-time desert travellers is the vast amount of flowering plants. Acacias (wattles) of 2-6m are widespread with the Mulga the most prominent species in the station country in the southern section. Travellers will observe changes in vegetation around salt lakes with salt tolerant plants being at ground level such as the silver and ruby saltbush. The Blackboys/Grass Tree (Xanthorrhoea preissii) growing at Well 6 are a unique find being the most northerly stand known in Australia.

Amongst the great range of fauna known to exist within the CSR, termites are extensively obvious and their rapid depletion of woods is the reason why Canning's wooden well formations have lost the battle against time. And when the ants are annoying your camp try to remember the important role they play in aiding flower pollination. The non-stinging wild bee produces honey cells and their hives are found in tree tops, hollow logs, and rock crevices. The much larger black bee found north of Durba Hills, and predominantly north of Killagurra has a ferocious sting. Bees are more active in the cooler parts of the day. Centipedes and millipedes are common and although cause significant pain if bitten are not dangerous. We must mention snakes as the Bandy Bandy, Death Adder and King Brown are known to be present in the CSR region. Over 100 species of birds are reportedly living in close proximity to the Canning Stock Route with honey eaters, finches, doves, galahs, pigeons, budgerigars, and parrots being predominant and widespread although Durba Springs with its almost permanent water supply is one of the best birdwatching areas of the stock route.


The Canning Stock Route was created by Alfred Canning, who was chosen to survey a route for Kimberley cattlemen to take their stock to the southern markets at a time when cattle tick issues prevented the use of other transport methods. From 1906 to 1907, Canning conducted a full survey from north to south came back in 1908 to 1910 with a team to sink the 51 wells along the 1850km between Halls Creek and Wiluna. Wells were constructed one day's travel apart for a mob of cattle although 26 native wells were used to supply additional water but generally could not be relied on by droving parties. Extra wells were established in southern parts of the route to accommodate the more limited range of sheep.

In 1929 the condition of the original wells and equipment had deteriorated with fire, termites and the occasional act of vandalism to a stage where it became imprudent to drove cattle along the route. At this stage, only 8 mobs of cattle had actually made the trip; the fear of attack by natives was the reason given for the limited acceptance of the route. In 1929 the Government contracted a reconstruction team, lead by William Snell to refurbish all the wells, although the task was never completed. The stock route remained unsuitable for its purpose due to the incomplete refurbishment so in 1930, Canning (now 70 years old) was requested to complete the job.

During WWII (1942 - 1944) the stock route was redefined and the wells brought back into operation in anticipation of an emergency evacuation if the NW was bombed. At the end of the war, shipping of livestock resumed and again the stock route was not required for its original purpose.

The earliest use of vehicles dates back to Snell in 1929, then progressively others with business along the route (eg. drover support, surveyors, government doggers) managed to penetrate further into the sand dune country, as four wheel drives become more available. However, it wasn't until the 1970s that the first complete traverse of the Canning Stock Route by motor vehicle was achieved.

When the fuel dump was established in the 1980's, travellers intrigued by the Canning Stock Route heritage and the challenging overland adventure across Australia's most remote deserts began to travel the Canning Stock Route in greater numbers. Today, the attraction is the journey itself rather than a destination and up to 100 vehicles per day are known to spread out across the route during the peak season.


MUST READ: You are strongly encouraged to read the following articles prepared by the knowledge experts at ExplorOz for your safety and preparation before undertaking any published ExplorOz Trek - Outback Safety, Outback Driving Tips, Outback Communications, and Vehicle Setup for the Outback.

Do not attempt the Canning Stock Route unless you have extensive outback travel experience and have a very reliable and capable vehicle that has been specifically prepared for a remote, long distance, desert travel. Drivers should focus on assessing the vehicle's suspension, brakes, shock absorbers, steering, bearings etc and spares should be taken of critical components.

For detailed checklists & advice regarding remote area travel, you are strongly encouraged to read the following articles: 4WD Driving Skills & Rules; What to Take; Recovery Gear Needs; Spare Parts and Tools; Food & Water; Water Tank; Long Range Fuel Tanks; Suspension; EPIRB; HF Radio; UHF Radio; Satphone; Staying in Touch as well as Travel Etiquette; Care for the Environment; Snake Bite Treatment; Outback Survival; & Driver Fatigue. Every single one of these articles should be read in their entirely before doing this trip. There is so much invaluable advice to be gained. These articles contain extensive factual information and practical advice. Written by the ExplorOz editorial team, these articles are regularly updated to ensure facts remain current.


It is irresponsible to rely on other people having this equipment for your benefit and you should ensure that you have at least one form of emergency contact device. Of major importance is using the designated UHF Channel 40 to alert your presence to other oncoming vehicles on the track. Particularly in dune areas, solo vehicles or lead vehicles in a group should periodically call out from the dune tops giving your location and direction of travel. This precautionary effort is very effective in limiting unnecessary head on collisions. In summary, you need an UHF radio for vehicle to vehicle communication, plus either an EPIRB, Satellite Phone or HF radio for emergency communication.

For any dune driving you should also fly a dune flag (sandflag) from the front of your vehicle to avoid head on collisions on dune tops. Why not get an ExplorOz Sandflag? These are sold in our online shop as flag only, or as a complete kit with rugged offroad pole and bracket.

Warnings & Restrictions

If traveling with a trailer, you will not be allowed to travel the section of the CSR track north of Wiluna through to Well 5. If you do, you will be turned back at Well 2a (northbound), or if travelling south you'll be turned back at Windich Springs. Detours at located at Well 9 and Well 5 onto private station tracks (fee payable). See permits section for more details.

Emergency Evacuations

An airstrip is located near the track at Well 33, backed up with weekly RFDS nurse support. Other airstrips are located at each pastoral lease to the south; Cotton Creek (100km west of Well 23); and at Billiluna community in the far north near the Tanami Track.

Drinking Water and Use of Wells

Drinking water is generally available from Wells 6, 12, 15, Georgia Bore, Well 26, tank at 33 & Well 49. However, this can vary with every season due to flooding and other acts of nature. Other wells may be found flooded at any time or have suspicious water. Well water quality is poor at many wells and you will need to be able to take on large amounts (100L plus) at wells where water is good. A stainless steel water tank either in or under the body of the vehicle, coupled with some reserves in plastic jerry cans is recommended. You will also need to take a strong bucket (galvanised 15L) to draw water up from most wells, plus a length of either metal or nylon rope of approx. 20m.

Phone Contacts

Keep this handy reference in case of emergency or to make advance enquiries:
Wiluna Police: (08) 9981 7024
Cunyu Station (no access): (08) 9981 2934
Granite Peak Station: (08) 9981 2983
Glenayle Station: (08) 9981 2989
Capricorn Roadhouse: (08) 9175 1535
Kunawarritji Community (fuel 7 days): (08) 9176 9040
Billiluna Store (fuel 5 days, limited hours): (08) 9168 8076
Halls Creek Police: (08) 9168 6000


Mandatory permits are available to enable people to access the Canning Stock Route for tourism and/or sightseeing purposes. For tourists, the application and payment process is done online and is straightforward, however there are certain restrictions that are detailed within the permit so you are recommend to apply early to ensure you have time to read the documentation and plan your trip around these conditions. If you seek access to the CSR for reasons other than general tourism then government approvals may be required.

People wishing to travel the full length of the CSR and/or across sections are required to have applied and paid for two (2) permits as explained below:

One permit covers access to the Birriliburu, Ngurrara and Tjurabalan sections between Wells 5-15 and between Wells 40-51. To obtain your permit you need to visit the Canning Stock Route Online Visitor Permit System to apply and pay fees ($50 for non-commercial light vehicles ie. standard 4WD vehicles; or $100 for non-commercial heavy vehicles ie. Oka, Mitsubishi Canter 4WD; all commercial vehicles $125; all trailers $25; all walkers/cyclists $25). Manual applications and payment are also offered (see details online) however additional administration charges are applied. Also be aware that if you request a cancellation and refund, you will be charged an $11 service fee.

The second permit you require is for the Martu section between Wells 16-39. To obtain this permit go to the Four Wheel Drive Australia website to obtain your permit. The permit cost is $100 for tourist vehicles, or $250 for commercial operators' vehicles. The minimum total permit fee per tourist vehicle is therefore $150 if you plan to travel the full length of the CSR.

Fees for Access via Glen Ayle or Granite Peak Stations

If you need to access the CSR via Glen-Ayle or Granite Peak stations you will need to pay the following fees upon arrival. Please bring cash. Granite Peak (exit/access to CSR via Well 5) is currently $30 per vehicle, $15 per trailer, $40 for Oka-type vehicles, trucks and buses. Glen Ayle (exit/entry to CSR via Well 9) is a flat rate of $20. Please note that these stations do not offer any other services/supplies to tourists.

Fuel Supplies & Usage

Fuel SymbolKunawarritji Roadhouse, Billiluna Community Store.Fuel is reliably available from bowsers at the Kunawarritji Community about half way along the route (in the vicinity of Well 33). For those with limited fuel range, or those in larger convoys able to make use of shared drums of fuel, you may be able to organise a fuel drop in the vicinity of Well 23 - you can organise this through the Capricorn Roadhouse by calling (08) 9175 1535.
4cyl 317 litres *4cyl 247 litres *4cyl 401 litres
6cyl 338 litres *6cyl 421 litres *6cyl 353 litres
8cyl 330 litres *8cyl 333 litres
Usage is averaged from recorded data (* specific to this trek) and calculated based on trek distance.

Best Time To Visit

Recommended travel is between June and September due to extremes of heat, isolation and chance of wet, boggy conditions outside these times.

Closest Climatic Station

Telfer Aero
Distance from Trek Mid Point 205.48km NW
Mean Max. °C40.638.637.334.529.125.325.328.432.737.039.440.2
Mean Min. °C26.025.423.920.615.311.910.612.516.520.823.425.4
Mean Rain mm49.1102.777.320.018.914.313.
    Best time to travel      Ok time to travel      Travel NOT recommended

Services & Supplies


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What to See

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Travel the full length of Australia's longest stock route and to see 51 Wells tapping the great artesian basin constructed by Alfred Canning & Co; see waterholes, gorges, spring and soaks, and enjoyable camping in the remote desert environment.

Showing 61 Places

Where to Stay

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Other than at Pierre Springs (Well 6) and Durba Springs (Water 18) where toilet facilities have been installed there are no designated campsites. In general most travellers tend to stop overnight at the sites of Wells for convenience (water supply), ease of navigation (calculating distance), something to do (a point of interest), and most contain decent clearings for convoys to spread out, however there are many beautiful sites where you can simply pull over and camp anywhere along the route - taking note not to enter restricted areas nor to impact upon the environment unnecessarily.

Showing 9 Places


Wiluna to CSR Well 1
Driving: 7.16 km
Heading: 312°
Avg Speed: 49.17 km/hr
EST Time: 08:44
CSR Well 1 to CSR North Pool
Driving: 19.71 km
Heading: 345°
Avg Speed: 53.64 km/hr
EST Time: 22:02
CSR North Pool to CSR Well 2
Driving: 40.36 km
Heading: 18°
Avg Speed: 70.44 km/hr
EST Time: 34:22
CSR Well 2 to CSR Well 2A
Driving: 35.85 km
Heading: 20°
Avg Speed: 39.96 km/hr
EST Time: 53:49
CSR Well 2A to CSR Well 3
Driving: 29.6 km
Heading: 20°
Avg Speed: 34.58 km/hr
EST Time: 51:21
CSR Well 3 to CSR Well 3A
Driving: 15.94 km
Heading: 29°
Avg Speed: 42.99 km/hr
EST Time: 22:14
CSR Well 3A to CSR Well 4A
Driving: 50.81 km
Heading: 83°
Avg Speed: 38.76 km/hr
EST Time: 01:18:39
CSR Well 4A to CSR Windich Springs
Driving: 6.8 km
Avg Speed: 35.73 km/hr
EST Time: 11:25
CSR Windich Springs to CSR Well 4B
Driving: 9.67 km
Heading: 41°
Avg Speed: 43.19 km/hr
EST Time: 13:26
CSR Well 4B to CSR Well 5
Driving: 19.35 km
Heading: 42°
Avg Speed: 39.19 km/hr
EST Time: 29:37
CSR Well 5 to CSR Well 6 (Pierre Spring)
Driving: 19.53 km
Heading: 32°
Avg Speed: 32.33 km/hr
EST Time: 36:14
CSR Well 6 (Pierre Spring) to CSR Well 7
Driving: 22.72 km
Heading: 65°
Avg Speed: 37.81 km/hr
EST Time: 36:03
CSR Well 7 to CSR Well 8
Driving: 12.68 km
Heading: 59°
Avg Speed: 46.22 km/hr
EST Time: 16:27
CSR Well 8 to CSR Well 9 (Weld Spring)
Driving: 25.11 km
Heading: 64°
Avg Speed: 43.69 km/hr
EST Time: 34:29
CSR Well 9 (Weld Spring) to CSR Well 10 (Lucky Well)
Driving: 20.73 km
Heading: 20°
Avg Speed: 43.68 km/hr
EST Time: 28:28
CSR Well 10 (Lucky Well) to CSR Well 11 (Goodwin Soak)
Driving: 14.74 km
Heading: 35°
Avg Speed: 39.64 km/hr
EST Time: 22:18
CSR Well 11 (Goodwin Soak) to CSR Well 12
Driving: 32.23 km
Heading: 39°
Avg Speed: 33.54 km/hr
EST Time: 57:39
CSR Well 12 to CSR Well 13 (Pulpurumal)
Driving: 27.98 km
Heading: 31°
Avg Speed: 43.17 km/hr
EST Time: 38:53
CSR Well 13 (Pulpurumal) to CSR Well 14 (Djindjimal)
Driving: 19.88 km
Heading: 24°
Avg Speed: 41.35 km/hr
EST Time: 28:50
CSR Well 14 (Djindjimal) to CSR Well 15 (Mandjangga)
Driving: 24.54 km
Heading: 43°
Avg Speed: 47.7 km/hr
EST Time: 30:52
CSR Well 15 (Mandjangga) to CSR Well 16 (Lawulawa)
Driving: 37.22 km
Heading: 36°
Avg Speed: 41.39 km/hr
EST Time: 53:57
CSR Well 16 (Lawulawa) to Puntawarri Track & Canning Stock Route
Driving: 16.83 km
Heading: 16°
Avg Speed: 34.64 km/hr
EST Time: 29:09
Puntawarri Track & Canning Stock Route to CSR Durba Spring (Jurrpa)
Driving: 19.53 km
Heading: 61°
Avg Speed: 31.72 km/hr
EST Time: 36:56
CSR Durba Spring (Jurrpa) to CSR Well 18 (Wanykiyu)
Driving: 80.6 km
Avg Speed: 29.86 km/hr
EST Time: 02:41:57
CSR Well 18 (Wanykiyu) to CSR Well 19 (Kunangurtiti)
Driving: 34.5 km
Heading: 345°
Avg Speed: 31.68 km/hr
EST Time: 01:05:20
CSR Well 19 (Kunangurtiti) to CSR Well 20 (Karanyulu)
Driving: 51.28 km
Heading: 30°
Avg Speed: 29.71 km/hr
EST Time: 01:43:33
CSR Well 20 (Karanyulu) to CSR Well 21 (Tjilkabulka)
Driving: 41.11 km
Heading: 69°
Avg Speed: 35.28 km/hr
EST Time: 01:09:54
CSR Well 21 (Tjilkabulka) to CSR Well 22 (Matirlirri)
Driving: 39.09 km
Heading: 75°
Avg Speed: 44.5 km/hr
EST Time: 52:42
CSR Well 22 (Matirlirri) to Talawana Tk & Canning Stock Route
Driving: 8.95 km
Heading: 341°
Avg Speed: 40.87 km/hr
EST Time: 13:08
Talawana Tk & Canning Stock Route to CSR Well 23 (Kalpya)
Driving: 21.48 km
Heading: 97°
Avg Speed: 60.7 km/hr
EST Time: 21:13
CSR Well 23 (Kalpya) to CSR Well 24 (Kartarru)
Driving: 18.9 km
Heading: 105°
Avg Speed: 45.61 km/hr
EST Time: 24:51
CSR Well 24 (Kartarru) to Talawana Tk & Canning Stock Route
Driving: 2.96 km
Heading: 21°
Avg Speed: 25.52 km/hr
EST Time: 06:57
Talawana Tk & Canning Stock Route to CSR Well 25 (Warntili)
Driving: 20.05 km
Heading: 21°
Avg Speed: 41.07 km/hr
EST Time: 29:17
CSR Well 25 (Warntili) to CSR Well 26 (Tiwa)
Driving: 19.59 km
Heading: 56°
Avg Speed: 40.22 km/hr
EST Time: 29:13
CSR Well 26 (Tiwa) to CSR Well 27 (Rarrki)
Driving: 28.96 km
Heading: 46°
Avg Speed: 35.81 km/hr
EST Time: 48:31
CSR Well 27 (Rarrki) to Helen Hill
Driving: 11.91 km
Heading: 55°
Avg Speed: 30.57 km/hr
EST Time: 23:22
Helen Hill to CSR Well 28 (Waranu)
Driving: 21.04 km
Heading: 30°
Avg Speed: 38.12 km/hr
EST Time: 33:06
CSR Well 28 (Waranu) to CSR Well 29 (Mamurnarra)
Driving: 30.6 km
Heading: 52°
Avg Speed: 40.03 km/hr
EST Time: 45:51
CSR Well 29 (Mamurnarra) to Thring Rock
Driving: 5.64 km
Heading: 117°
Avg Speed: 34.02 km/hr
EST Time: 09:56
Thring Rock to CSR Well 30 (Tjunda Tjuntu)
Driving: 39.24 km
Heading: 71°
Avg Speed: 36.3 km/hr
EST Time: 01:04:51
CSR Well 30 (Tjunda Tjuntu) to CSR Well 31 (Warlawarla)
Driving: 37.27 km
Heading: 95°
Avg Speed: 28.38 km/hr
EST Time: 01:18:47
CSR Well 31 (Warlawarla) to CSR Well 32 (Nyarruri)
Driving: 34.82 km
Heading: 54°
Avg Speed: 37.55 km/hr
EST Time: 55:38
CSR Well 32 (Nyarruri) to Kunawarritji Roadhouse
Driving: 28.22 km
Heading: 60°
Avg Speed: 60.53 km/hr
EST Time: 27:58
Kunawarritji Roadhouse to CSR Well 33 (Kunawarritji)
Driving: 7.22 km
Heading: 106°
Avg Speed: 60.71 km/hr
EST Time: 07:08
CSR Well 33 (Kunawarritji) to CSR Well 34 (Nyipily)
Driving: 23.49 km
Heading: 55°
Avg Speed: 49.11 km/hr
EST Time: 28:41
CSR Well 34 (Nyipily) to CSR Well 35 (Kinyu)
Driving: 24.04 km
Heading: 72°
Avg Speed: 47.7 km/hr
EST Time: 30:14
CSR Well 35 (Kinyu) to CSR Well 36 (Kirlkirl)
Driving: 29.79 km
Heading: 71°
Avg Speed: 29.37 km/hr
EST Time: 01:00:51
CSR Well 36 (Kirlkirl) to CSR Well 37 (Lipuru)
Driving: 20.8 km
Heading: 95°
Avg Speed: 25.67 km/hr
EST Time: 48:37
CSR Well 37 (Lipuru) to CSR Water 38 (Wajapurni)
Driving: 26.8 km
Heading: 19°
Avg Speed: 32.9 km/hr
EST Time: 48:52
CSR Water 38 (Wajapurni) to CSR Well 39 (Kokabana)
Driving: 36.83 km
Heading: 31°
Avg Speed: 38.7 km/hr
EST Time: 57:06
CSR Well 39 (Kokabana) to CSR Well 40 (Nadawulu)
Driving: 21.04 km
Heading: 52°
Avg Speed: 42.96 km/hr
EST Time: 29:23
CSR Well 40 (Nadawulu) to Tobins Grave
Driving: 0.2 km
Heading: 68°
Avg Speed: 1 km/hr
EST Time: 12:00
Tobins Grave to CSR Well 41 (Tiru)
Driving: 27.91 km
Heading: 25°
Avg Speed: 37.97 km/hr
EST Time: 44:06
CSR Well 41 (Tiru) to CSR Well 42 (Guli Tank)
Driving: 51.24 km
Avg Speed: 41.93 km/hr
EST Time: 01:13:19
CSR Well 42 (Guli Tank) to CSR Well 43 (Kadatjilkar)
Driving: 20.53 km
Heading: 40°
Avg Speed: 46.84 km/hr
EST Time: 26:17
CSR Well 43 (Kadatjilkar) to CSR Well 44
Driving: 39.67 km
Heading: 40°
Avg Speed: 44.52 km/hr
EST Time: 53:27
CSR Well 44 to CSR Well 45 (Tjinditjindi)
Driving: 38.81 km
Avg Speed: 39.15 km/hr
EST Time: 59:28
CSR Well 45 (Tjinditjindi) to CSR Well 46 (Kotjowari)
Driving: 24.93 km
Heading: 35°
Avg Speed: 29.18 km/hr
EST Time: 51:15
CSR Well 46 (Kotjowari) to CSR Well 47 (Kardalapuru)
Driving: 31.14 km
Avg Speed: 39.13 km/hr
EST Time: 47:44
CSR Well 47 (Kardalapuru) to CSR Breaden Pool
Driving: 60.04 km
Heading: 55°
Avg Speed: 41.2 km/hr
EST Time: 01:27:26
CSR Breaden Pool to CSR Well 48 (Koningara)
Driving: 6.61 km
Heading: 267°
Avg Speed: 31.46 km/hr
EST Time: 12:36
CSR Well 48 (Koningara) to CSR Well 49 (Lambu)
Driving: 23.58 km
Heading: 60°
Avg Speed: 44.19 km/hr
EST Time: 32:00
CSR Well 49 (Lambu) to CSR Well 50 (Tjan)
Driving: 29.93 km
Heading: 100°
Avg Speed: 48 km/hr
EST Time: 37:24
CSR Well 50 (Tjan) to CSR Well 51 (Wirijara)
Driving: 25.81 km
Heading: 70°
Avg Speed: 49.15 km/hr
EST Time: 31:30
CSR Well 51 (Wirijara) to Billiluna Community Store
Driving: 113.17 km
Heading: 39°
Avg Speed: 62.07 km/hr
EST Time: 01:49:23
Billiluna Community Store to Tanami Rd & Canning Stock Route
Driving: 2.13 km
Heading: 21°
Avg Speed: 60.22 km/hr
EST Time: 02:07
Tanami Rd & Canning Stock Route to Tanami Rd & Sturt Creek Rd
Driving: 18.52 km
Heading: 355°
Avg Speed: 86.17 km/hr
EST Time: 12:53
Tanami Rd & Sturt Creek Rd to Tanami Rd & Carranya Wolfe Creek Crater Rd
Driving: 23.31 km
Heading: 359°
Avg Speed: 83.63 km/hr
EST Time: 16:43
Tanami Rd & Carranya Wolfe Creek Crater Rd to Great Northern Hwy & Tanami Rd
Driving: 157.22 km
Heading: 354°
Avg Speed: 81.16 km/hr
EST Time: 01:56:13
Great Northern Hwy & Tanami Rd to Halls Creek
Driving: 16.27 km
Heading: 46°
Avg Speed: 88.57 km/hr
EST Time: 11:01
Distance is GPS recorded distance based on the travel mode shown (Driving, Straight, Cycling, Walking etc), Direction is straight line from start to end, Avg Speed & EST Time is calculated from GPS data.


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