Northern Territory


Feel the powerful presence of Uluru, one of the greatest natural wonders of the world, as soon as you lay eyes on it. At 348 metres high, Uluru is not only one of the world’s largest monoliths, but a deeply spiritual place for the local Aboriginal people, the Anangu. Discover why the heart of the ‘Red Centre’ is a treasure waiting to be discovered.


Uluru can be accessed by air with direct flights from major Australian airports. Yulara has its own airport, called Ayers Rock/Connellan Airport. You can fly directly to Yulara from a number of Australian cities, including Sydney, Melbourne, Brisbane, Darwin, Adelaide and Alice Springs. Flight times from most major capital cities vary between 2  – 3 hours.


With views direct to Uluru and across the desert to Kata Tjuta, Longitude 131˚ is Australia’s most celebrated luxury camp. Dotted among the red-rust dunes of the Central Desert are sixteen tented pavilions, each offering connection with the outback landscape and its heritage as well as a glamorous base from which to explore the incredible Red Centre.


The Anangu people of the Uluru region have one of the world’s oldest living cultures, dating back thousands of years. This culture of art, story and landscape is represented in Tjukurpa (pronounced ‘chu-ka-pa’), the foundation of the Anangu way of life. Walk the perimeter of mighty Uluru and discover ancient rock art and markings that tell the story of Anangu culture and history with a local indigenous guide. On the Lungkata Walk your local guide will bring to life Kuniya Tjukurpa, the great battle between Kuniya (woman python) and Liru (poisonous snake man), and then finish your walk at a sacred waterhole.

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