Canley Vale Station Upgrade
The NSW Government has improved accessibility at Canley Vale Station.
The upgrade was delivered as part of the Transport Access Program, an initiative to provide a better experience for public transport customers by delivering accessible, modern, secure and integrated transport infrastructure across the state.
- two new lifts connecting the footbridge to the station platforms
- a new accessible parking space and a kiss and ride area on First Avenue
- improved amenities including one family accessible toilet and a new male and a female ambulant toilet.
- an upgraded station entrance and widened footpath on Railway Parade
- regraded sections of the platforms
- upgrades to lighting, wayfinding and CCTV.
Canley Vale Station Upgrade is complete and the station is now accessible, allowing for safer, easier and more convenient travel for all customers.
Customers are able to use the station's two new lifts and improved accessibility features.
Transport for NSW would like to thank the community for their continued support and cooperation during the upgrade work.
Public art at Canley Vale Station
Adorning the entry of Canley Vale Station is the mural Canley Vale created by Christina Huynh, a local illustrator and muralist. This mural is a celebration of childhood memories, the community’s enthusiasm for gardening and the cultural heritage of Canley Vale. A series of symbols, representing family, community, harmony, and connection, draws on inspiration from what Canley Vale means to the artist and the local community.
The bracelet full of charms and trinkets appears to be dipped into a pond, depicting the cultural diversity and local craftsmanship. A book chain charm resembles “Stolen Moments: A Short Series of Poems by Sir Henry Parkes”, highlighting Parkes’ life as an enthusiast of literature and poetry in addition to his time and contributions in the Australian parliament.
Based on the artist’s childhood memory, the goldfish, a symbol for abundance, prosperity, and good luck, is shown swimming between the hands.
Elements of the design acknowledge the traditional custodians of the land on which the mural stands on the Cabrogal of the Darug nation. The cobra grub which was harvested on the banks of Georges River is symbolised in the trinket. The far left of the mural features a bark canoe, an essential wayfaring tool used for hunting, fishing, and traveling through waterways for over 30,000 years.
Please visit the Canley Vale Station webpage for information on station facilities and transport services.