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Red-orange Uluru with kangaroo grass and shrubs in the foreground. Image credit: Tourism NT/Kate Flowers
Tourism NT/Kate Flowers
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The breathtaking heart of Australia's Red Centre

Set your sights on one of the most majestic natural wonders on the planet. Expect spectacular views, breathtaking sunsets and fascinating insights into local Aboriginal culture. And Uluru is just the beginning of an unforgettable outback adventure.

Fun things to do: Uluru

  • Get to know Uluru by walking or riding the 10km base track 
  • Get your hiking boots on and head to Kata Tjuta National Park 
  • See sunrise and sunset from a camel, a helicopter or a Harley 
  • Dine under a star-lit sky, Uluru in the background, at Sounds of Silence 
  • Camp, glamp or book a hotel at Ayers Rock Resort

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Walk, ride or Segway around the base of Uluru

Two people riding bikes on the base track of Uluru. Image credit: Tourism NT/Laura BellTourism NT/Laura Bell
Cruise the base and soak up the magic of Uluru.

Following the 10km Uluru Base Walk is one of the best ways to soak up the essence of Uluru and truly appreciate its magnitude and cultural significance. Do it on foot, or hire a bike from Outback Cycling. Equally fascinating, shorter walking trails at the base include the Kuniya walk to Mutijulu Waterhole and Mala walk to Kantju Gorge. Weary legs? Take a guided Segway tour around the base with Uluru Segway Tours.

Hike the trails at Kata Tjuta National Park

Silhouette of a hiker at sunrise in between two enormous rock formations at Kata Tjuta. Image credit: Tourism NT/Sean ScottTourism NT/Sean Scott
Immerse yourself in the striking landscape at Kata Tjuta.

You'll find Kata Tjuta’s extraordinary landscape about 40km west of Uluru. Also known as 'the Olgas', the name translates to "many heads" and you'll understand why when you go hiking between the towering, ancient domes to Walpa Gorge. This rocky, gently sloping 2.6km track takes around an hour and is home to rare native flora, a seasonal stream, and local wallabies. For a longer, more challenging hike, there's the 7.6km Valley of the Winds walk. This steep, rocky circuit takes around three to four hours, and is well worth the effort. Pre-purchase a pass for entry to the park.

See the sunrise and sunset your way

Tourists on camelback being lead through the Uluru landscape at sunrise. Image credit: Tourism NT/Nic MorleyTourism NT/Nic Morley
Take the reins on a "desert ship".

Watching Uluru change colour as the sun rises and sets is a phenomenal experience and there are some pretty wild ways to watch it. Take it slow on an Uluru Camel Tour or take it fast with a motorcycle tour. If you want a side of adrenaline with your view, book a skydive or scenic helicopter flight. For something more low-key, pack a picnic and park at popular viewing spots Uluru Car Sunset Viewing Area, Ewing Lookout (near the camel farm) and the Kata Tjuta Sunset Viewing Area.

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