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What To Do - Ayers Rock
 
 
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European Explorer William Gosse Called The Rock Ayres Rock In 1873. In 1985 The Region, Including The Olgas Was Returned To It's Tradional Owners, And Re-named Uluru. It Rises 348m From The Ground, And Stretches And Enormous 6km Below The Surface. The Rock Is 863m Above The Sea Level. A Trip Around The Rock At Its Base Measures 9.4km.

 

 

Kata Tjuta National Park: 280 Miles (450km) Southwest Of Alice Springs. Ayers Rock/ Uluru, The World's Largest Monolith And An Aboriginal Sacred Site Is Australia's Most Famous Natural Landmark. Visitors May Wish To Make The Tough 1.6km Ascent To The Top Or Take A Walking Tour Around The Rock With An Aboriginal Guide , Learning About Its Fascinating History With The Uluru People And Its Importance In Dreamtime Legend.

 


 

Uluru Features Stunning Aboriginal Rock Art Sites That Can Be Viewed On Guided Walks And Tours Around The Base. The Spectacular Changing Colours Of Uluru At Sunrise And Sunset Are Visions Not To Be Missed.
Uluru And Kata Tjuta And The Surrounding Land Became A National Park In 1958 And Lies In The Territory Of The Anangu People.

Kata Tjuta, Also More Commonly Known As The Olgas, Is Uluru’s Sister Formation, Meaning “many Heads”, And Comprises 36 Magnificently Domed And Coloured Shapes Covering About 35 Sq Km. Take The 3 Hour Valley Of The Winds Walk Which Winds Through The Crevices And Gorges Of This Magnificent Rock System, With Spectacular Views And A Variety Of Flora And Fauna.

 

 

Please Note: 

Whilst Care Is Taken To Ensure Accuracy, Great Day Tours Cannot Guarantee That Information Expressed Here Is Correct And Recommends That Users Exercise Their Own Skill And Care With Respect To Its Use. Great Day Tours makes No Warranty Or Undertaking, Whether Expressed Or Implied, Nor Does It Assume Any Legal Liability, Whether Direct Of Indirect.

 

 

 
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