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Northern Territory

The must see attraction in the Red Center - Ayers Rock

The Northern Territory, reflects the real image of Outback Australia and the rich Aboriginal culture, from the rugged Red Center through to the tropical Top End.
With three of the country’s star attractions – Ayers Rock in the Uluru-Kata Tjuta National Park, Kakadu National Park and Kings Canyon - the Territory is a must-see for all visitors to Australia.

General Information: 
Temperature Summer: 
20-35C
Temperature Winter: 
3-20C
Population: 
230,000
The Northern Territory State Map
Regions within Northern Territory
Watarrka National Park, home to Kings Canyon
Aboriginal Art at Nourlangie Rock in Kakadu
Northern Rockhole - Jatbula Trail, Nitmiluk National Park
Lawn Hill Kayaking
An unforgettable cruise through the Katherine Gorge
Arnhem Land Escarpment in the Top End
Take a refreshing dip in the Gunlom Plunge Pool in Kakadu National Park
The largest of Australia's National Parks - Kakadu
Luxury Outback Dining Experience at Uluru
Uluru (Ayers Rock)
Uluru is one of the world’s greatest monoliths and is situated 5 hours drive (450 kms) south west of Alice Springs in the Uluru-Kata Tjuta National Park. This vast national park contains many sacred Aboriginal sites and spectacular scenery. Of special significance to the Aboriginal people are the Olgas/Kata Tjuta, a series of breathtaking rock formations dating back 500 million years. It will leave a lasting impression on you.
Flora and Fauna at Alice Springs Desert Park
Alice Springs
Alice Springs is a thriving outback town with a population of 25,000. It is a major tourist destination with Aboriginal art galleries and heritage museums. It is also home to the Royal Flying Doctor Service and the School of the Air. The MacDonnell Ranges straddle the town and their spectacular gorges set the scene for a range of adventure activities.
The historic goldrush town of Tennant Creek
Tennant Creek
Tennant Creek in Central Australia sits on the Explorer’s Way, 500 kilometres north of Alice Springs and 1000 kilometres south of Darwin. The town is surrounded to the east by the Barkly Tablelands - a huge expanse of land that supports some of Australia’s premier outback cattle stations.
Windolf Walk Lookout in the Katherine Gorge
Katherine
Katherine is 3.5 hours (310 kms) south of Darwin and sits on the edge of a spectacular wilderness region. You can visit the Nitmiluk National Park, home to famous Katherine Gorge and Victoria River, one of Australia’s last wild rivers.
Top End Indigenous Experience
Kakadu & Arnhem Land
The World Heritage listed site of Kakadu National Park is 3 hours (257kms) east of Darwin. It is one of Australia’s best known treasures, and has been home to the Aboriginal people and their culture for 40,000 years. Arnhemland is located in a traditional Aboriginal community. The access to this area is restricted and it is advised that your clients see Arnhemland by way of an approved tour.
Darwin Pier near the Mindil Beach Sunset Markets
Darwin
A modern picturesque harbour city with a multicultural population of 130,000. Darwin’s year round warm weather and outdoor lifestyle makes it a great place to enjoy harbour cruising, sailing, dining alfresco and visiting craft and night markets the most popular being the Mindil Beach Sunset Market which operates between April and October each year.