11-Apr-2019 -- I had been looking forward to visiting this point, as I knew that it involved a non-trivial hike through an interesting landscape, but also that - with proper planning - it would be manageable. The trick was to try to avoid unnecessary climbing and descending. Using Google Earth, I figured out that the best place to park was at the southern end of the Boyd River Fire Track, at [-33.97743,150.01473]. From there, I would hike south about 2.6 km through the forest, along a fairly flat ridgeline, to [-34.0,150.00897]. From there, I would turn west, and hike the remaining 800 meters to the point. With luck, only the last part of this hike would be steep.
Fortunately, my hike went exactly to plan. The point lay on an extremely steep west-facing slope, but this took up only the last 300 meters or so of my hike. At the point, I thought of sending up my drone to get an overhead view, but there wasn’t enough of a gap in the forest canopy to do this safely. (Also, being a wilderness area, drones are probably not legal here anyway.)
My overall hike was about 8km. Unfortunately, I didn’t get to see any wildlife during my hike, but I did see a couple of wallabies while driving back afterwards. Before returning to Lithgow, I stopped at Jenolan Caves, and took a tour of one of the caves there. This cave system - the oldest in the world - should definitely be visited by anyone visiting this Degree Confluence Point.