Groundwater flow entering closed contiguous underground coal mines may be strongly influenced by leakage across inter-mine barriers. This study examines a complex of multiple closed and flooded mines that developed into a nearly steady-state groundwater flow system within 10 to 50 years after closure. Field water-level observations, mine geometry, barrier hydraulic conductivity, recharge rates, and late-stage storage gains were parameterized to match known pumping rates and develop a fluid mass balance. Vertical infiltration (recharge and leakage) estimates were developed using a depth-dependent model based on the assumption that most vertical infiltration is focused in areas with <75 m of overburden. A MODFLOW simulation of the nearly steady-state flow conditions was calibrated to hydraulic heads in observation wells and to known pumping rates by varying barrier hydraulic conductivity. The calibrated model suggests significant head-driven leakage between adjacent mines, both horizontally through coal barriers and vertically through inter-burden into a shallower mine in an overlying seam. Calibrated barrier hydraulic conductivities were significantly greater than literature values for other mines at similar depths in the region. This suggests that some barriers may be hydraulically compromised by un-mapped entries, horizontal boreholes, or similar features that act as drains between mines. These model results suggest that post-mining inter-annual equilibrium conditions are amenable to quantitative description using mine maps, sparse observation-well data, accurately estimated pumping rates, and depth-dependent vertical infiltration estimates. Results are applicable to planning for post-flooding water-control schemes, although hydraulic testing may be required to verify model results.