Kurmond is a village 70.5 km west of Sydney, in the state of New South Wales, Australia. It is located in the City of Hawkesbury between Kurrajong and North Richmond on Bells Line of Road.
In the 2011 census, Kurmond recorded a population of 877 people.
In his memoir From Kurmond Kid to Cancer Crusader, oncologist Fred Stephens describes growing up on a soldier settler block at Kurmond in the 1930s. The area was well known at that time for its orchards and soldier resettlement. The village had one school, Kurmond Public School.
Kurmond was home to the original Airlite windows factory in the 1960s which remains near the corner of Bells Line of Road and Kurmond Rd.
Famous residents included Rowland "Rowley" McMahon after whom McMahons Lane is named. Rowley McMahon founded a bus company after walking home from the then Grose Vale train station at the end of the Second World War which went on to become Westbus.
Originally known as Longleat, the name "Kurmond" is a derivative of neighbouring town names Kurrajong and Richmond.