Clarendon Station Upgrade
The NSW Government is improving access at Clarendon Station.
The upgrade is being delivered as part of the Transport Access Program, a NSW Government initiative to provide a better experience for public transport customers by delivering accessible, modern, secure and integrated transport infrastructure across the state.
Transport for NSW has already delivered an additional 14 commuter car park spaces along Racecourse Road close to Clarendon Station as part of the NSW Government’s Commuter Car Park Program, providing commuters with more convenient access to public transport at key interchanges and helping to ease congestion on our roads.
- 14 commuter parking spaces, a new accessible parking space and a Kiss and Ride area on Racecourse Road
- upgrades to station paths and platforms, including new tactiles
- new seating with widened platform at the Boarding Assistance Zones
- modifications to existing waiting areas to improve accessibility
- a new family accessible toilet and an upgraded ambulant toilet
- new bicycle hoops
- improvements to CCTV, lighting, and wayfinding
- level crossing improvements
Major work to improve accessibility and increase commuter car parking at Clarendon Station is now complete. In the coming months, further work will occur at the station to make improvements to the level crossing. A matting called VeloSTRIAL will be installed to close the gap between the rail and walking deck. This will help with preventing wheelchairs, bicycles and pram wheels getting caught in the tracks.
We will keep the community informed about this work as it progresses.
Public art at Clarendon Station
The artwork Marrang Ngurra Biyanila adorns the waiting areas on both platforms at Clarendon Station. Leanne Watson Redpath collaborated with creatives Tina Barahanos and Alexandra Byrne, combining their shared love of the environment with a mutual desire for truth telling and healing.
Uniting to learn and heal Country, their artwork acknowledges the hurt experienced by the Dharug people during the colonisation of the Hawkesbury. Marrang Ngurra Biyanila, meaning “sand camp healing” shows this landscape. The Waradah represents healing, lorikeets and flora reflect the local environment, and meeting places bringing the community together. The meanings of Aboriginal words embedded throughout the artwork is listed below.
Ngara: listen, hear, think
Wari Wari: stop!
Dunga: cry or weep
Warin: rainbow lorikeet
Walama: return or come back
Keep in touch
If you would like to receive project updates, please contact us on 1800 684 490 or email firstname.lastname@example.org
Please visit the Clarendon Station webpage for information on station facilities and transport services.