Namadgi National Park

Park Entry Sign
Honeysuckle Creek Interpretive Sign

Namadgi National Park is 105 900 hectares, making up more than half of the Australian Capital Territory. Namadgi was declared in 1984, protecting all animals, plants and cultural sites. The north-west section of the park lies just to the south of Canberra's outlying suburbs. To the south-west the park joins Kosciuszko National Park and the Bimberi and Scabby Range nature reserves with Brindabella National Park on the north-eastern border.

 

The signs produced by Screenmakers for Namadgi National Park consisted of three main types :

Entry Signs to the twelve parts of the park.
These consisted of signs with 5mm thick aluminium panels cut to shape. The graphics were screenprinted and finished with a heavy clear polyurethane coating to protect from graffiti. The posts were taken from the existing materials in the park that were cut to shape, with a slot made to allow for the installation of the aluminium panel.

 

Interpretive Sign

Interpretive Signs - These signs contain graphics that are digitally direct printed onto a 5mm thick aluminium panel, anti-graffiti clear coated. These panels are then mounted onto a steel mesh frame backing plate with the metal piece installed into existing wooden material from the park.

Namadgi Visitors Centre Sign - This sign shown above, has steel posts which are deliberately set on unusual angles to resemble sticks as a reference to the Aboriginal history in the area. This sign is made from 3mm aluminium, screenprinted with a clear coating for protection from vandalism.

Orroral Tracking Station Interpretive Sign
Glendale Interpretive Sign