One million pieces of hand carved ancient rock art inspire a living knowledge journey
Art and history are part of the remote Murujuga National Park in Western Australia’s Pilbara region. The 91,429 acres contain over one million petroglyphs—rock art—created up to 40,000 years ago by the land’s ancestral owners. The petroglyphs show the wildlife from the region—fish, fat tail kangaroos, emus, crocodiles, and even people—all naturally displayed on mounds and hills in the landscape.
The Murujuga Aboriginal Corporation (MAC), our client, engaged us to provide multiple services, including civil, energy and sustainability, building, structural, and transport in the development and design of the future Murujuga Tourism Precinct business case. The precinct will include a Living Knowledge Centre, day use areas, and accommodations.
MAC includes members from the five Aboriginal language groups of the region—the Ngarluma, the Mardudhunera, the Yaburara, the Yindjibarndi, and the Wong-Goo-Tt-Oo—who want to preserve and enhance this area for future generations. Supported by the Australian and Western Australian governments, MAC has applied to UNESCO for World Heritage status of the Murujuga National Park. We will be with them every step of the way.
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