Uluru / Ayers Rock and Surrounds
The great monolith of the Red Centre, Uluru / Ayers Rock stands a whopping 348 metres above ground and reaches twice that below, revealing only part of its undulating beauty. For the local Aboriginal people, the Anangu, the World Heritage listed Uluru-Kata Tjuta National Park holds a special cultural significance. Join an Uluru guided tour to learn why Uluru is regarded as such a sacred place and listen to dreamtime stories about Ayers Rock’s creation many thousands of years ago.
There’s plenty to do at the base of Ayers Rock. Flat desert plains highlight the overwhelming size of Uluru / Ayers Rock which can leave visitors feeling dwarfed as they walk the 9.4km trail around the base. Get up close to the flora and fauna on an Uluru camel tour, or participate in the local Aboriginal culture during dot painting workshops with local artists, held at the Uluru Cultural Centre.
Sunrise and sunset present the best photographic opportunities, as the sun casts a rainbow of reds and purples across the icon’s craggy face. Take in the picturesque landscape over a champagne breakfast or sunset canapés by the BBQ.
“Uluru itself is spellbinding. EVERYONE should go there and experience this place. They say a picture says a thousand words - however just as I learnt, it may tell only part of the story. To fill in the missing lines, you need to be a part of the story itself...” Meredith, International Sales
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Fly to Ayers Rock from any capital city within Australia
Join a tour from Darwin or Alice Springs and see the sights as you travel to Ayers Rock.
Hire a car/campervan and enjoy a driving adventureto the centre!
Relax onboard The Ghan from Adelaide or Darwin, to Alice Springs and coach transfer to Ayers Rock
Walking the base of Uluru with an Aboriginal guide
Joining an Aboriginal artist for a dot painting workshop
Flying over Uluru on an incredible scenic helicopter flight
Riding a camel with fantastic views of Uluru and Kata Tjuta