The Proserpine Rock-wallaby (Petrogale persephone) is a species of rock-wallaby restricted to a small area in the in Conway National Park, Dryander National Park, Gloucester Island National Park, and around the town of Airlie Beach, all in Whitsunday Shire in Queensland, Australia. It is the only member of its genus to be a threatened species, being classified by the IUCN as endangered.
The Proserpine Rock-wallaby is mostly grey in colour and is a timid grass-eater that never ventures far from rock shelter. It is distinguished from the many other rock wallabies found in north-eastern Queensland by its larger size and longer tail, tipped with white. It was unknown to science until 1977, when a single individual was captured after farmers at Proserpine had spoken of a strange form of rock wallaby in the area.
The Proserpine Rock-wallaby is found only in a relatively intensively-settled area, but it is competition with other more successful rock-wallaby species that is probably responsible for its threatened status.