If you haven't been up to the Mount Keira Summit Park or want to learn about its history then head to Rotary Club of Wollongong's community day.
On February 23, residents and visitors can join two walking tours.
One will be lead by a representative of the Illawarra Local Aboriginal Land Council and will provide insight into the site's significance to the Aboriginal community.
The second will be lead by a representative from Wollongong Botanic Garden who will share information about the park's notable flora and fauna.
Rotary club president Dot Hennesy said the park was a "gift to the city from the Rotary club".
"On the day, bring a picnic, the family and enjoy what the beautiful park has to offer and learn about its history," she said. "We want to promote and highlight the park."
Illawarra Local Aboriginal Land Council executive officer Paul Knight said the day was a great opportunity for community groups to collaborate and co-ordinate an activity that helped the community understand the importance of Mount Keira from an Aboriginal and European perspective.
"The walk will talk about local Aboriginal culture, traditional stories from the area and different uses of the bush such as for tucker and medicine," he said.
"We will explain what was here before Rotary established the park and we hope other members of the community come to appreciate the site."
Mr Knight said he would like to see more cultural, heritage and educational tourism at the summit park.
Wollongong Botanic Garden acting curator Karen Holmes said her staff were responsible for maintaining the and cleaning site.
"The walk will highlight the most notable plant species and the types of fauna at the site," she said. "I encourage members of the community to come to the park to see what we do and learn about the heritage, flora, fauna and how we maintain the site."
Wollongong Lord Mayor Gordon Bradbery said the day was an opportunity to thank Rotary members for their significant time, care and energy they invested into the community asset since 1955.
"The park is one of the greatest asset in Wollongong because of its beautiful location, Aboriginal heritage and outlook over the city," he said.
"We expect a large number of people to attend so people need to register so they are not disappointed."
The summit park was established in 1955 as an Rotary International 50th Anniversary project.
Ms Hennesy said Rotarians built the road from the bottom of the mountain to the top using voluntary labor and donated equipment.
The club hold monthly working bees in October to March, under the guidance of the Wollongong Botanic Garden team, to conduct maintenance of the site and help the vegetation.
She encouraged anyone interested in participating in the working bee to contact the Wollongong club.
Bookings for the community day are essential via Eventbrite and the 30-minute tours start at 10am.