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Uluru/AyersRock

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Although getting a view of this familiar site is as easy as picking up a postcard, making the arduous journey to Australia’s remote red centre to see Uluru in the flesh is well worth it. The majesty of this sight can only be truly discovered in person. Dating back more than 700 million years ago, the ‘big rock’ remains at the spiritual core of one of the oldest living people in the world, Australia’s Aboriginals. Thirty years ago, this sacred land was handed back from Westerners to its traditional Aboriginal owners, Uluru declared a dual natural and cultural World Heritage Site. Gone are the days when ‘I climbed Ayers Rock’ t-shirts ruled, today the tours of Uluru take a step back in time, offering an inspiring education into Aboriginal culture, folklore and customs. As close to the nation’s geographical centre as you can get, mythical Uluru remains forever at the heart of Australia.

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Things to do in Uluru/Ayers Rock

  • Our tips for Uluru/Ayers Rock

    Our tips for Uluru/Ayers Rock
    • Detour to the equally impressive Kata Tjuta region. The spectacular grouping of tall red boulders is a site to see. Touring the valleys and gorges formed within and around the domed rocks is a must-do when visiting Australia’s centre.
    • Be culturally aware. Remember, this top tourist site is also a place of deep cultural and sacred significance to its owners, the Aboriginal Anangu people. Have courtesy during your visit and follow your tour guide’s instructions to ensure your trip is great for you and locals alike.
    • Bring your walking shoes. There’s plenty of walks to meander on and things to explore around Australia’s big rock. The best way to discover this magical region is on foot.
  • Good to know

    Good to know
    Best Time To Visit Uluru is in the heart of Australia’s outback, and bears extremely hot temperatures. The best time to visit this spectacular spot is during Australia’s cooler autumn and winter months of May through to August, when the climate is most pleasant.
    Getting There Navigating your way to Australia’s remote red centre can be testing. Here’s our travel breakdown of the best ways to get to and around Uluru.
    • Making your way to this isolated desert region is a feat in itself. Arrive by plane to Ayers Rock Airport or make the five-and-a-half-hour drive from Alice Springs.
    • Transport in Australia’s outback is, of course, limited. Your best bet for travel in this region is by driving via tour coaches or hire car. Hotels in the area usually offer shuttle services to guests also.
    Stay Safe Uluru boasts a beautiful yet harsh environment. Keep these travel tips in tow so your desert trip can go off without a hitch…
    • Drink plenty of water when touring the region. At least one litre of water per person, per hour is recommended.
    • In exploring the national park, follow the directions given by the park rangers, stay on the marked tracks and be sure to walk with another person at all times.
    • Keep a look out for the emergency radios found on all walks in the national park and be sure to alert a park ranger should you need assistance.