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Uluru

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Address: Red Centre Way, Uluru-Kata Tjuta National Park, Northern Territory, Australia (Formerly Ayers Rock)
Phone Number: 08-8956-1128
Website
Activities: Biking, Hiking, Watching sunrise/sunset
Description: Palya! Welcome to Anangu land. Uluru-Kata Tjuta National Park is...
Palya! Welcome to Anangu land. Uluru-Kata Tjuta National Park is Aboriginal land. It is jointly managed by its traditional owners Anangu and Parks Australia. The park is recognised by UNESCO as a World Heritage site for its natural and cultural values. The spectacular rock formations and surrounding sand plains provide rare habitats for an incredible variety of plants and animals. Anangu invite you to visit Uluru-Kata Tjuta National Park to learn more about their land, beliefs and culture.
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Visit Uluru like an insider
Top Rated
$130*
and up
Alice Springs to Uluru (Ayers Rock) One Way Shuttle

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    Terrible
Unbelievable!

You don't get "it" until you're up close and personal with this huge monolith. It really is truly amazing and many thanks to he aboriginal people for allowing us to still access... read more

5 of 5 starsReviewed May 25, 2015
BooandGinger
,
Leeton
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1,528 Reviews from our TripAdvisor Community

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Leeton
Top Contributor
145 reviews 145 reviews
50 attraction reviews
39 helpful votes 39 helpful votes
5 of 5 stars Reviewed May 25, 2015 NEW

You don't get "it" until you're up close and personal with this huge monolith. It really is truly amazing and many thanks to he aboriginal people for allowing us to still access this amazing site. Everyone should go here.... It breathes like a monster rising from the land.

Was this review helpful? Yes 1
Taree
Top Contributor
56 reviews 56 reviews
35 attraction reviews
15 helpful votes 15 helpful votes
4 of 5 stars Reviewed May 24, 2015 NEW

Such a magnificent sight, a special place.The Cultural Centre is very good,well worth a visit. Up close it is not as appealing as from a distance.(imho)

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Bexley, United Kingdom
Senior Reviewer
10 reviews 10 reviews
8 helpful votes 8 helpful votes
5 of 5 stars Reviewed May 23, 2015 NEW

We have to disagree that Ayers Rock is a tourist trap. If you are not picky with your dates you can save money on the hotel. We paid $200 per night for the Outback Pioneer hotel, which was a family room that slept 3 and included breakfast. The Ayers Rock campground has cabins, which is the cheapest option or if... More 

Was this review helpful? Yes 3
Henderson, Nevada
Top Contributor
178 reviews 178 reviews
55 attraction reviews
56 helpful votes 56 helpful votes
4 of 5 stars Reviewed May 23, 2015 NEW

I think the best way to see this place is to go with a guide. To hear the stories and do the walk around is so much more interesting. It is such a recognizable tourist icon. To finally see it up close. Wow, a wonderful experience. Now we can cross this off our bucket list.

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Paris
Top Contributor
1,455 reviews 1,455 reviews
1,120 attraction reviews
427 helpful votes 427 helpful votes
5 of 5 stars Reviewed May 22, 2015 NEW

You cannot fly from Sydney, spend a few hours in Uluru, and fly back the sale day. You need to stay over night. I love visiting Uluru. It is massive, with a beautiful color. We drive around it in the afternoon, and then parked next to the access to climb it, and walked to the left for about 1 hour.... More 

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Melbourne, Australia
Senior Contributor
34 reviews 34 reviews
8 attraction reviews
3 helpful votes 3 helpful votes
5 of 5 stars Reviewed May 21, 2015

Uluru is a must visit, no pictures capture the beauty and magnitude of The Rock. We spent seven days visiting this area and bought a yearly pass costing $32.50 per person or the other alternative is $25 for 3 consecutive days per person. We walked around different areas of the Rock and all have excellent walking tracks. A must do... More 

Was this review helpful? Yes 2
Greater Brisbane, Australia
Senior Reviewer
6 reviews 6 reviews
3 attraction reviews
4 helpful votes 4 helpful votes
5 of 5 stars Reviewed May 19, 2015

We visited with our family for 5 nights and wish it was longer. An absolutely breathtaking place in the world. Every time we saw Uluru and Kata Tjuta (the Olgas) we were blown away and ran very quickly out of superlatives and resorted to just "Wow!". From sunrise to sunset, this area is just magical. It was such a wonderful... More 

Was this review helpful? Yes 1
Las Palmas de Gran Canaria, Spain
Reviewer
3 reviews 3 reviews
2 helpful votes 2 helpful votes
Reviewed May 19, 2015

We visited this place on a roadtrip through australia last year. It eas really a magic place, incredible to see the sunset but the most magic moment was when we stay there, alone at the dark, with the only light of the stars. You could see the milky way at simple look. Very nice pictures we took that night.

Was this review helpful? Yes 1
Florida
Senior Contributor
31 reviews 31 reviews
10 attraction reviews
20 helpful votes 20 helpful votes
5 of 5 stars Reviewed May 17, 2015

There it stands, a massive red rock six miles in circumference, more than 1,000 feet above the arid, barren bushland surrounding it. They say two-thirds of this rock, largest in the world, lies beneath the surface. You haven't toured Australia if you haven't visited Ayers Rock, or Uluru to the aborigines. And you don't understand the significance of this natural... More 

Was this review helpful? Yes 1
London, United Kingdom
Top Contributor
66 reviews 66 reviews
6 attraction reviews
112 helpful votes 112 helpful votes
5 of 5 stars Reviewed May 16, 2015

Uluru - the 'Ayers Rock' component of the Uluru-Kata Tjuta National Park in the red centre of Australia - is a seriously beautiful landform, and a visit there will be an unforgettable experience. It's undeniably beautiful, equally as mystical, and totally enchanting! So I'm not going to write paragraphs about its beauty; rather, I'm going to share a few thoughts... More 

Was this review helpful? Yes 9

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