Central Australia – known as the Red Centre – is a varied land of more than just desert. Amazing rock formations and unexpected oasis make the national parks of the Red Centre some of the country’s most spectacular places.
For many visitors to Ayers Rock, culturally known as Uluru, the prospect of climbing up the giant rock face is a large part of the attraction. Tourists arrive at Ayers Rock expecting to ascend, without awareness of the cultural debate that surrounds the activity.Li
When visiting Ayers Rock, getting out on a bushwalk and experiencing the Australian desert is one of the best ways to understand the beauty of Australia’s Red Centre. The Mala Walk is one of those such walks.
Kangaroos, koalas, emus – these are the names of some of Australia’s most quintessential wildlife. Yet they can’t be found everywhere. So what plants and wildlife of the Red Centre can can you expect to find?
The West MacDonnell Ranges are the section of the MacDonnell Ranges that lies to the west of Alice Springs in Central Australia. The West MacDonnell Ranges are a part of the West MacDonnell Ranges National Park, stretching for over 160km.
Kata Tjuta, also commonly known as the Olgas, are a popular attraction for visitors to Ayers Rock, but there’s more to visiting the Olgas than simply being tacked onto a tour of their better known cousin.