BLACK Duck Valley Moto Park owner Steve Langdon has moved to allay some residents' fears after recent inspections of the facility by the Department of Justice and Attorney General.
Mr Langdon said the department, acting in its Workplace Health and Safety role, had visited the park to undertake the inspection after a complaint from a resident in the area about the operation of the park.
A spokesman for Workplace Health and Safety Queensland confirmed inspectors had attended Black Duck Valley Moto Park to review the facilities and found them to meet recommendations and regulations.
"WHSQ has inspected the site and found it to be compliant with all applicable Workplace Health and Safety regulations as well as the recommendations made in the Coroner's report," the spokesman said.
Motorcycling Queensland general manager Lindsay Granger said MQ had also inspected the facility after a letter of complaint had been lodged with the organisation's insurer questioning the park's safety.
"MQ (has) visited the park and our inspectors have ensured the tracks comply with our requirements," Mr Granger said.
"We are confident that Black Duck Valley Moto Park, under the management of Steve Langdon, now meets our national standards."
For his part, the manager of the facility Steve Langdon said as a former patron of the original facility, he was devastated when the park was forced to close after the floods.
He said the park provided a legitimate form of recreation for many in the south-east Queensland region.
"All we have ever tried to do is re-open and run the business as safely as possible," Mr Langdon said.
"There is a definite need for this type of facility."
Black Duck Valley Moto Park has 4000 recreational motorcycle riders registered to use the facility.