Site was essentially a mill and the most highly mechanised firewood cutting camp in the state. Today consists of a sawdust heap and a set of 7 concrete wood drying kilns. The kilns are the largest and the best preserved in the state and include rail foundations, cross pipe bracing and air ducts. Each kiln is 2.4 metres in height and 10.5 metres deep.
Heritage Inventory Significance: State. The Lower Goodwood kilns are historically significant as an early and remarkably intact example of the timber seasoning process in Victoria. The kiln drying and reconditioning process transformed the production of seasoned eucalypt hardwoods, and remains the first and most essential value adding process in the Australian timber industry.