Community and culture was at the forefront for the Gundungurra people on Sunday.
Gundungurra and First Nations people gathered with non-Indigenous people at Cecil Hoskins Reserve for the Nation Dance.
The nation-wide Corroborree celebrates the more than 400 nations and more than 200 languages spoken across the country.
Aunty Trish Levett said it was more than 150 years since they had Corroboree on traditional land on Gundungurra country.
"We're all dancing at the one time, at the same time, on the same day nationwide. It was about bringing our mob together from all over Australia, and bringing our people back together as we've had a lot of division," she said.
"It's also about teaching our younger generation our dances and bringing everyone along for this journey."
Aunty Trish's son Jarrah participated in the Corroborree, which was his first on the Gundungurra traditional land.
"My son Jarrah danced for the first time on his traditional land doing shake a leg at his first Corroboree, that was pretty emotional for me," she said.
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"It felt great, it was a really big honour to do shake a leg on my first country to dance on," Jarrah said.
Non-Indigenous people were invited to participate in the last dance to signify moving forward into the future together as Australians.