Motorhome and Caravan Dump Points

We provide a number of dump points where travellers can dispose of their wastewater.

These facilities accept black and grey water from portable toilets or porta-potties from boats/motorhomes/caravans, including cassette systems.

The dump points are easy and safe to use – and they're FREE!

Most caravan parks in the Moreton Bay and Sunshine Coast regions also have wastewater disposal points for travellers, however fees may apply. We recommend you check ahead with these facilities.

At Unitywater dump points, please remember to:

  • take appropriate care when using these facilities
  • be mindful of safety and hygiene
  • use dump points one person at a time
  • clean the dump point, including any spills, before you leave
  • wash your hands afer using these facilities.   
    Dump points can be found at the following locations:
Dump Points Open GPS & Google Maps reference


BEERWAH 205 Burys Road, Beerwah.



-26.8751 152.9743
Google Maps reference


MAROOCHYDORE Sewage Treatment Plant Commercial Road, Maroochydore. 



-26.6525   153.0579
Google Maps reference


NAMBOUR Sewage Treatment Plant Bli Bli Road, near Crusher Park, Nambour.


Portable toilets can be emptied at the Sewage   Treatment Plant entrance.


Caravans may need access to the locked enclosure in the Sewage Treatment Plant.

The code for the lock is C35X90.


Please report any faults or difficulties using the facility to: the Nambour Treatment Plant   Operator (07) 5441 1938 (7am – 4pm business days only). Outside of these hours, phone Unitywater's 24-hour faults and emergencies number: 1300 086 489.




-26.6166 152.9792
Google Maps reference


PETRIE Wylie Park  Gympie Road, Petrie.



-27.2730 152.9811
Google Maps reference


SANDSTONE POINT Boat Ramp Kal Ma Kuta Drive, Sandstone Point. 



-27.0693 153.1337
Google Maps reference


SCARBOROUGH Thurecht Parade, Scarborough.



-27.1941 153.1042
Google Maps reference




Sewer Dump Point Map

    Did You Know
  • Approximately one pool in every 20 has a leak! Even a minor leak can result in a major water loss.  Under pressure a tiny leak can lose more than 3000 litres a day.