Map of Sydney Council Areas (with 2016 amalgamations)

The 2016 NSW council amalgamations have changed the boundaries of Sydney’s councils (local government areas) and voomMAPS has produced an up-to-date map (as at November 2017) showing the new amalgamated council areas.

A high-quality PDF version of this map, suitable for printing at any size, is available for purchase by clicking the “Buy” button below.

Standard Version Instant Download – High-Quality Printable PDF. Only $16 AUD.

Premium Version Instant Download – High-Quality Printable PDF. Only $36 AUD.

Premium version also includes main roads, railways + stations, postcodes and council boundaries. Preview it here.

Payment can be made by credit card or your PayPal account. Payments are processed securely by PayPal.

If you would like to purchase several maps, require a printed copy, would like to pay via bank deposit or have an issue with your order, please contact us.

We also offer custom mapping services to suit your needs. Click here to find out more information or click here to contact us.

This is a map of every council (local government) area in the Sydney metropolitan area. It goes from Palm Beach in the Northern Beaches, all the way down to the Royal National Park in the south and west to Wentworth Falls in the Blue Mountains. It also covers the most easterly suburb in the metropolitan area – Avalon, in Sydney’s Northern Beaches.

Along with the more famous suburbs like Bondi or Manly, there are countless more suburbs that many have never even heard of – suburbs such as Dharruk, Willmot and Shalvey in west and Ruse, Airds, Englorie Park in the south west.

Of the suburbs visible on the map, the largest ones (excluding suburbs comprised entirely or almost entirely of national parks) are Holsworthy, Oakdale and Glenorie – all of which are located on Sydney’s outskirts.

While Sydney’s already Australia’s largest city, it continues to grow. To cater for this growth, the New South Wales Government is releasing new land for housing in Sydney’s north-western and south-western fringes. The forecasted population increase will also be catered to by increasing densities in existing suburbs – particularly near transport infrastructure such as railway stations.

One of the reasons for Sydney’s popularity is its pleasant weather. The yearlong average high temperature for Sydney is a comfortable 22 degrees Celsius. It never gets too cold in winter either – with the lowest ever recorded temperature in Sydney only a mild 2 degrees Celsius.

Click on the image to view the map in full size. You may have to click again after clicking the link to show the image at 100% size.

40,332 total views, 24 views today