Darlington Point is expected to remain safe behind the protection of levee walls, even with the Murrumbidgee River reaching its estimated peak of 7.2 metres.
The river has risen steadily for the past week and is expected to reach its peak sometime on Thursday, October 13.
The NSW State Emergency Service (SES) is confident the eight-metre levee, built after the 2012 flood, will prevent any inundation to the town.
Despite the best efforts from the SES, council and Darlington Point Caravan and Tourist Park, the park and rooms previously appreciating a view of the river now have water up to their front door.
The Murrumbidgee River peak at 7.2 metres is expected Thursday, October 13.
The caravan park was well prepared for the flood threat and has been turning away caravans for the last three week.
Park operators also turned away holiday-goers from their cabins about 10 days ago.
Communication has been the key and with the SES being based in town the locals have received up-to-date information and warning as the peak moves down the river.
The SES has warned forecast levels suggest inundation of the rural floodplain is likely and that the Sturt Highway at Tubbo, about 15 kilometres east of Darlington Point, will have water breach the road.
The SES based these predictions on previous flood events.
The Sturt Highway has already been closed in both directions between Collingullie and Darlington Point.
The Newell Highway is also closed from Gillenbah to the Kidman Highway intersection north of Jerilderie.
The Mirrool Creek crossing at Widgelli and near the North Kooba Settlers Road turnoff heading towards Darlington Point continue to be under traffic control lights and motorists are being urged to use caution.
With little to no rain expected for the area over the next seven days the ground will have a chance to dry out, which should see water levels decrease.
For the latest local road closures check Murrumbidgee Council website or for main road check livetraffic.com.au.
For emergency flood assistance contact the SES (132 500) and never drive, walk or ride through floodwater.