There are concerns culturally-significant sites between Biamanga and Gulaga mountains will be destroyed as bushfires continue to burn in the region.
Fire has now burnt through almost hundreds of thousands of hectares since the new year, tragically claiming lives and destroying 367 homes and damaging a further 98.
Almost 900 outbuildings have also been destroyed, and it is expected the total tally of homes lost in the Bega Valley could exceed 400.
Djiringanj elder Ken Campbell said while the fire had reached sensitive cultural areas including the waterfall on Biamanga, information on the level of damage has been difficult to access.
We are always the ones putting our hands up to be listened to, but we're ignored until something like this happens.Djiringanj elder Warren Foster
"It's important to a lot of us on the South Coast, we're all connected to the two mountains. I've never seen anything like this before. I think national parks and the community need to have some serious meetings," he said.
Djiringanj elder Warren Foster said the size of the current fires have never been seen before, and will have unprecedented impact on the community.
"We've never experienced fires like this in our history. There's no stories of big fires and people being burnt. We have stories of the ocean rising and floods, but not big bushfires," he said.
"I hope it's not bad. I hope some mob can get up and have a look because there's secret, sacred places where non-initiated people can't go.
"So, it would be good to get in to have a look, even in a helicopter if we could because there's no roads in to these places."
In recent days, tactical backburning has been used in an attempt to contain the fire on the eastern and southern side of the mountain.
"Firefighters are working hard to bring the fire to the end, but there is a lot of country burning, so it's about bringing it to the containment lines," NSW RFS Superintendent John Cullen said on Thursday.
Fire trails to the east of Biamanga have become important front lines in attempting to contain the fire, he said.
NSW RFS community liaison officer Marty Webster said the technique has proven effective so far, adding that the recent rain will hopefully allow "time to get an aggressive grip on the fire".
"It's been doing the job we want it to do," he said.
"We still have good aviation support, so it's just about the weather and having the right conditions.
"Often at times through the day the fire is quite benign and the smoke just sits on it."
He said the predicted rainfall will likely not reach the magic number of 50mm needed to extinguish the blaze.
"It's a really hard one to put a number on but we need to get the soil moisture back because it's so dry it's just absorbing everything."
Mr Foster said the fire has been exacerbated by the fact the Djiringanj have been unable to manage the landscape with traditional methods for at least 200 years.
"We look at the land and we see it's sick, it needs healing and the fire will help regenerate it. In one way this is sad, but in another it might be good," he said.
"Old growth trees wouldn't burn like this, and there's litter and fuel everywhere."
"Everyone needs to understand that we've been here for thousands of years and we know how fire works. All the forests have different soil which holds different heat. Different Country would need to be burned at different times of the year.
"Given the ignorance to the spirituality it means people often disregard everything. I hope this brings everyone together so we can work together.
"We are always the ones putting our hands up to be listened to, but we're ignored until something like this happens."
"The dry doesn't help. The rivers are so dry that they are telling us something. We need to wake up and realise what's happening across the country. It needs cleansing with ceremony."
The possible destruction of the areas biodiversity is also a concern for Mr Foster, as the region has already been under the strain of drought for quite some time.
"All the animal totems I feel sad for, because a lot of them we are connected to. Even the insects have a role to play in our stories," he said.
"It's very important for our animals not to be killed because it kills our spirit. We have to look out for them."
"We are so connected, because for thousands of years women have been giving birth on Country and when we get cut we bleed into Country. That's why we have such an affinity with the land."
Fire crews from across the country have worked tirelessly to contain the Biamanga blaze as it continues to burn.
Superintendent Cullen said as the Badja Forest Road fire tore through everything in its path on its way through Brogo, Quaama and Cobargo towards coastal villages, crews established firetrails in the co-managed Biamanga National Park, and could do no more than create containment lines and let the fire enter open country before it could be extinguished.
The fire ground now stretches from near Bredbo on its western front and Moruya to the north, and has now joined with the Werri Berri fire which surrounds the town of Bemboka.
Superintendent Cullen said while weather forecasts have been difficult to predict, winds may attempt to push the fire further to the east of the mountain early next week, adding water bombing by helicopters has also been used when visibility has allowed.
Crews have also struggled with "very steep territory" on the mountain as they attempt to get a strangle hold on the blaze.
In his 26 years with the service he has seen nothing like the fire that has engulfed the national park.
Biamanga board chair Bunja Smith said he is receiving weekly updates on the fire, and has been assured when the area is safe he will be able to assess the damage.
"Because the fire is still burning we can't get in. It hasn't reached the Murrah, but it is a battle. I hope the damage is not as bad as we think," he said.
"Not being able to go in now and have a look does give me anxiety.
"They are fighting hard to contain it, and we definitely don't want it to spread east.
"It burns my spirit, it really does."