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Discover Northern Territory

The Northern Territory of Australia is known for its stark natural beauty, desert stretches, wetlands, rocky gorges and raging rivers fed by monsoon rains. In addition to the lure of its stunning scenery, tourists travel here to visit sacred Aboriginal sites and enjoy an array of adventure activities.

This is where you will find the town of Alice Springs, famous for its wildlife safaris, as well as the Red Centre with the remarkable landscapes of Kings Canyon, the McDonnell Ranges, the iconic Uluru (Ayres Rock) and Kata Tjuta.

Kakadu National Park in the Top End is a must-visit spot where you can explore the traditional lands of indigenous tribes, dotted with over 5 000 rock painting sites.

What to visit in Northern Territory

Uluru (Ayers Rock)

Owned by the Anangu Aboriginal people and jointly administered by Parks Australia, the Uluru-Kata Tjuta National Park in Australia’s Northern Territory holds a deep cultural significance for its traditional curators.

It is home to the World Heritage-listed Uluru (Ayers Rock) – a searing sandstone monolith that stands 348 metres high and is inscribed by ancestral indigenous people.

Visit the Cultural Centre to hear the stories, see the art, and chat to the Anangu guides who will escort you around Uluru base, take you to Kantju Gorge (where you’ll see Anangu rock art) and the Mutitjulu waterhole. 



Darwin is a tropical seaport in the Northern Territory of Australia that serves as a convenient access point to Katherine Gorge, Kakadu National Park and Litchfield National Park.

The city is a melting pot of different cultures, with more than 50 nationalities represented here. With a strong Asian influence, you can expect a kaleidoscope of cuisines and a cultural blend of Thai, Sri Lankan, Japanese, Indian, Chinese and Malaysian.

Darwin's city centre buzzes with a lively tourist vibe, while unique museums celebrate the city's past and galleries showcase the region's rich indigenous art.

Sail to the intriguing Tiwi Islands, take a speedboat ride or go fishing in a tinny – the local version of a small boat.


Alice Springs

This hardy and remote desert town, initially named Stuart, started out as a telegraph station in the 1870s. Renamed Alice Springs in 1993, it’s the capital of the Australian Outback and the best place to start your exploration of the Red Centre – the country’s interior desert region – as well as to experience the vibrant art and culture of the Aboriginal people.

Venture out to Uluru-Kata Tjuta National Park, and explore Kings Canyon, the West MacDonnell Ranges, Simpson Desert and the Devil’s Marbles Conservation Reserve – home to an iconic pair of round granite boulders.

While in town, pop into the Alice Springs Telegraph Station Historical Reserve to get a feel of the town’s pioneering history.



Covering some 20 000 square kilometres, the mammoth Kakadu National Park covers a diverse range of terrain, from sprawling wetlands to striking sandstone escarpments.

It is home to a variety of wildlife, including buffalo, crocodiles, and endemic species such as wallabies and wallaroos. Managed by the traditional Bininj Mungguy people, the park was added to the World Heritage list in 1981 – in large part due to its 25 000-year-old Aboriginal rock paintings, which are not to be missed. 


Points of Interest Map


The weather charts below are based on Darwin

Temperature (°C)

Rainfall (mm)

Travel Details

Flights to Darwin from the UK are indirect. Flying time is approximately 17 hours.



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