Explore Australia’s Red Centre – 8 Day Ultimate Red Centre Itinerary – Uluru, Kata Tjuta, Kings Canyon

by | Last updated Jun 14, 2021 | Discover Australia Now, Northern Territory | 36 comments

Uluru – the most famous landmark in Central Australia

 

The Red Centre, with the iconic Uluru (formerly Ayers Rock), Kata Tjuta (formerly the Olgas) and Kings Canyon are some of Australia’s most instantly recognisable areas. My first glimpse of the area was on a school trip in 1978. I was lucky enough to return in 1995 and my son has recently visited on a school trip. Together, we take you on a journey to Australia’s Red Centre and show you the iconic areas just waiting for you to discover. There is so much to see and do in Australia’s Red Centre. For everything you need to plan a trip to this area, look no further than this 8 day Ultimate Red Centre Itinerary.

 

Best Time to Visit the Red Centre of Australia

 

The best time to visit Australia’s Red Centre is between May and September, which includes winter in Australia. Maximum temperatures during the day reach 20 to 30 degree Celsius (68 to 86 degrees Fahrenheit). These are very nice temperatures for exploring this part of the world. As the Red Centre has desert conditions, it will be nice during the day but bring clothing and other essentials to rug up at night as temperatures can be below zero Celsius during this time, particularly in the actual winter months of June, July and August. 

You can of course visit between October and March but daytime temperatures rise and often reach 30 to 40 degrees Celsius (86 to 104 degreesFahrenheit) each day. The heat and the high humidity can make exploring the Red Centre difficult. The fly population explodes during this time to annoying proportions, so with the heat, humidity and the flies, you may want to rethink visiting during this time. However, many people still do!

 

TIP: Take a hat with a fly net. You can thank me later for this tip!

 

How to get to Central Australia

 

There are a number of ways to get to Central Australia. You can fly into Alice Springs or Ayers Rock Airports, then hire a car to get around or book an organised tour. Many drive up or down the Stuart Highway from Adelaide or Darwin, which is a sealed road as are other small roads in the area.  And there is also The Ghan, the train that runs from Adelaide to Darwin via Alice Springs.

 

How to get around the Red Centre

 

You have a number of options to get around Central Australia. You could drive your own vehicle or rent one. The main roads are sealed so a 2WD car is OK but if you are planning to go onto unsealed roads consider upgrading to a 4WD. There are quite long drives between highlights. For instance, the distance from Alice Springs to Uluru via the Stuart (A87) and Lasseter Highways is 468km and should take around 4.5 hours, depending on your speed and the stops you make. If you would prefer someone else do the driving, consider a tour. These can be arranged from Alice Springs, though I would suggest you organise it before you arrive to ensure you have a spot. Whichever way you choose, let’s get this visit to Australia’s Red Centre started.

 

Day 1: Alice Springs

 

Alice Springs Sign Welcoming You To Alice Springs.

Our 8 day itinerary for the Red Centre starts and ends in Alice Springs. 

 

A Brief History of Alice Springs

 

The Aboriginal Arrernte (pronounced arrunda) people are the traditional custodians of Alice Springs and the surrounding region. It was in 1861 that a Scottish explorer, John McDonnell Stuart left Adelaide to survey inland Australia for a potential settlement. The Stuart Highway, from Adelaide to Darwin is named in his honour. Following this path of Stuart, the Overland Telegraph was constructed, overseen by Sir Charles Todd and completed in 1872. The telegraph station was built adjacent to a waterhole and named Alice Springs after Alice Todd, wife of Sir Charles Todd. Now, Alice Springs has become the second major city in the Northern Territory, behind the capital Darwin with around 25,000 people calling it home. It is basically halfway between Darwin and Adelaide, both around 1,500km away. It is a popular gateway for exploring the Red Centre, but also has many things to see and do.

 

What to See and Do in Alice Springs

 

First on the list to visit during a stay in Alice Springs could be the Old Telegraph Station located within the Historical Reserve on Herbert Heritage Drive. You will discover the history of the Overland Telegraph Line and how Alice Springs began. It is very interesting to see the technology used to create the telegraph line compared to how we communicate now.

 

The Old Telegraph Station In Alice Springs Is A Small Building Made Of Stone.

Old Telegraph Station, Alice Springs

 

Other things to see and do include a visit to the Alice Springs School of the Air and the Royal Flying Doctor Service Museum. Definitely make time to walk along Todd Street Mall and visit the many local Aboriginal art galleries. If there on a Sunday enjoy the Todd Mall Markets. And ensure you go to the top of Anzac Hill which is in the centre of town and pays tribute to those who lost their lives during wars. This peaceful place has fabulous panoramic views over Alice Springs and to the MacDonnell Ranges. If time permits you might want to visit a camel farm for a ride on a camel or take a hot air ballon ride over Alice.

 

Alice Springs Is Best Seen From ANZAC Hill. The View Overlooks Alice Springs With The MacDonnell Ranges.

Great views over Alice Springs From ANZAC Hill

 

Where to Stay in Alice Springs – Accommodation Options

 

Alice Springs has a number of accommodation options available to visitors. These range from hostels to luxury hotels, with everything else in between, so no matter your budget, there will be something for you. 

Nights in Alice Springs – 2.

Hostels: Alice Springs YHA, located only 300m from the centre of town. It is built within the grounds of an historic outdoor movie theatre. 
Caravan Park: If you’ve brought your accommodation with you try the Heritage Caravan Park

Budget to Mid-Range Hotels: Aurora Alice Springs offers good value only 300m from town. There is also the Desert Palms.
Luxury Hotels: Check out the Quest Alice Springs.

 

Day 2: MacDonnell Ranges, Tjoritja

 

Spend the day visiting the nearby MacDonnell Ranges, or Tjoritja. A mere 18 km away from Alice Springs there are many natural wonders to visit. The MacDonnell Ranges are a series of mountains in Central Australia, about 644km (400 miles) long. The mountain range contains many spectacular gorges and gaps to explore which are of great Aboriginal significance. On your journey to the MacDonnell Ranges stop firstly at John Flynn’s Grave Historical Reserve set at the foot of the MacDonnell Ranges. It is dedicated to Reverend John Flynn, who established the Australian Inland Mission and founded the Royal Flying Doctor Service. The site also marks the start of a walking track to the Mount Gillen summit. 

Then onto some natural wonders in the MacDonnell Ranges including Simpson’s Gap, Standley Chasm and Ormiston Gorge, to name a few. You could spend a lot longer in this part of the world if you wanted as there is plenty more to explore. 

 

John Flynn Is Remembered At The John Flynn Memorial Outside of Alice Springs.

John Flynn Memorial

 

Simpsons Gap Is A Chasm In The MacDonnell Ranges In The Northern Territory.

Simpsons Gap, West MacDonnell Ranges

 

Back to your Alice Springs Accommodation.

 

Day 3: Alice Springs to Watarrka National Park

 

Distance Alice Springs to Watarrka National Park: 308km.
Time to drive: Allow around 3.5 hours.

Note: If you are exploring independently in your own vehicle, depending on your route to reach Watarrka National Park, you may need a permit to enter the area. While in Alice Springs, visit the Alice Springs Visitor Information Centre, find out what permits are required, and purchase the appropriate one. You will need a Mereenie Loop Pass permit to travel on Larapinta Drive between Hermannsburg and Watarrka National Park, or between Glen Helen and Watarrka National Park. This is why some people prefer to explore this area on a tour, because the permits are taken care of by the tour company. But its not a big deal really!

 

What to see and do in Watarrka National Park

 

Watarrka National Park is home to many plants and animals living in scenic rugged Australian landscapes including the must visit Kings Canyon. I suggest after such a long drive check into your accommodation before exploring locally. To really appreciate Kings Canyon and its beauty budget a day to explore it.

 

Where to stay in Watarrka National Park – Accommodation Options

 

Overnight camping in tents, caravans or motorhomes is not allowed in the National Park, so your best bet for accommodation is at the Kings Canyon Resort. Here you will find different styles of accommodation, include camping in tents and caravan spots, lodge and resort rooms and glamping. Unfortunately, there is no hostel here for budget travellers. 

Accommodation is also available at Kings Creek Station, a cattle station some 36 kilometres from Kings Canyon. It offers a variety of accommodation options from camping to luxury tents. Check out pricing and to book here.

Nights here: 2

 

Day 4: Kings Canyon, Watarrka National Park

 

The best way to appreciate Watarrka National Park is to walk one of the five walks. You can download information on the walks here. https://nt.gov.au/leisure/parks-reserves/find-a-park/find-a-park-to-visit/watarrka-national-park. The walk we chose to do was the Kings Canyon Rim Walk. 

 

Kings Canyon Rim Walk

 

You may remember Kings Canyon from the movie ‘Priscilla’ where the three performers climbed and made the comment ‘cock in a frock on a rock’. Priscilla aside, Kings Canyon is spectacular. It is estimated to be around 440 million years old and rises 270 metres above sea level. The canyon is made from layers of sandstone and hard shale, creating soaring domes and plateaus which drop to an oasis of a natural rock pool.

The Kings Canyon Rim Walk is a 6km loop walk and is graded moderate to difficult. Allow 3-4 hours to walk, but this depends on your speed and how many stops you make to enjoy the fabulous vastness of the area. It took us about 5 hours because we stopped a lot. The beginning of the walk is the most difficult with around 500 steep steps to climb, but once up there we were treated to seeing the domes of the ‘Lost City’ and panoramic views for as far as the eye could see. There aren’t any set paths but signposts with arrows pointing the way around the rim of the canyon. Follow the signs and after crossing Cotterill’s Bridge ascend into lush vegetation with a rock pool in the ‘Garden of Eden’. My words don’t really do the area justice to how spectacular Kings Canyon is, so here are some photos.

 

Kings Canyon Is A Massive Canyon In The Wartarkka National Park.
Kings Canyon Is A Massive Canyon Where You Can Walk Around The Rim And See Into The Canyon Below.
Kings Canyon Is A Massive Canyon With A Fabulous View Over The Red Centre From The Top.
On Top Of Kings Canyon You Will Come Across Massive Domes Created By Millions Of Years Of Weather.
When Ascending Kings Canyon Into The Garden Of Eden You Will Cross Cotterils Bridge.
Lots Of Stairs To Ascend Kings Canyon Rim Into The Garden Of Eden.
Native Plants, Rocks And A Pond Can Be Found At The Bottom Of Kings Canyon.
Garden Of Eden Is A Luscious Pond With Rocks And Native Plants At The Bottom Of Kings Canyon.

Back to your accommodation for the night.

 

Day 5: To Uluru-Kata Tjuta National Park via Mt Connor

 

Distance from Watarrka National Park to Uluru: 325km
Time to drive: Allow about 3.5 hours via Luritja Road, State Route 3 and 4.
All roads are sealed. There are entry fees to enter the park. When we visited they were:

  • $38 for an Adult pass valid for three consecutive days
  • $50 for an Adult annual pass
  • $109 for a Northern Territory annual parking pass

It is best to pre-purchase your pass online here, however you can buy one at the entry station on your way into the park.

About two and half hours in to the journey, you will see in the distance what you may think is Uluru. When we saw it we got very excited. However, this isn’t Uluru but Mount Connor. It has a flatter top than Uluru. You can stop along the road for photos at the viewing area.

 

Mount Connor In Central Australia Is Often Mistaken For Uluru. It Is Different Because It Has A Flat Top.

Mount Connor. Often Mistaken For Uluru

 

Continuing on from Mount Connor, it is very exciting seeing Uluru getting bigger and bigger and we come closer. Uluru (formerly Ayers Rock) is an iconic Australian sandstone rock that rises some 348 metres. As there are no other ‘big rocks’ around it, it looks huge – and it is. It is hard to believe that it is around 550 million years old. As it is afternoon, check into your accommodation and get ready to see the changing colours of the rock at sunset. 

 

Where to stay in Uluru – Accommodation Options

 

Ayers Rock Resort Entrance. A Red Dirt Road Leading Into Accommodation.

There are a number of accommodation options for your stay at Uluru. Note that the accommodation is based in Yulara some 25km away from Uluru. Otions available range from camping to luxury hotels, with fabulous views of the surrounding area. My choice of accommodation was camping. 

Camping: Ayers Rock Resort – The Ayers Rock camp ground has a choice of tent sites, air-conditioned cabins and powered and unpowered sites for caravans, motor homes and camper trailers.
Hotels: Lost Camel Hotel, Outback Pioneer Lodge and Outback Pioneer Hotel
Luxury: Sails in the Desert and Desert Gardens Hotel which boasts rooms with a view of Uluru.
Apartment: Emu Walk Apartments
Glamping: Longitude131

 

Visit Uluru – Kata Tjuta Cultural Visitors Centre

 

After sorting your accommodation, head to the sunset viewing area or if you have a couple of hours before sunset, the Uluru – Kata Tjuta Cultural Centre for a self-guided tour to discover more about this UNESCO World Heritage site and its significance to the local indigenous peoples. Anangu People are the traditional owners. From a range of exhibits and presentations you will learn how the Anangu people have survived around Uluru for some 30,000 years. Then get ready to watch Uluru change colour at sunset. There are a number of viewing platforms for this, see where to see the sunrise and sunset at Uluru. If you have a car, you can view the sunset over Uluru from the Car Sunset Viewing Area. There is another place but it is only available to 4pm after which it is reserved solely for the those on buses and coach tours.

After sunset, sort your dinner and then find your accommodation.

 

Day 6: Uluru (formerly Ayers Rock)

 

Uluru Formerly Ayers Rock Is An Iconic Australian Rock Sitting In The Red Centre Of Centre Australia. This Massive Red Rock Sits In The Red Dirt And Today Has A Beautiful Blue Sky.

How to spend a day at Uluru?

 

Today, is day 6 on this 8 day tour of Central Australia, spend the whole day at Uluru because there is plenty to see and do. There are six things I suggest you should not miss while at Uluru. 

  1. Rise before dawn so you can see Uluru change colour at sunrise. The colours can be spectacular.
  2. Undertake the Base Walk around Uluru. Or another walk.
  3. Visit the Uluru-Kata Tjuta Cultural VCentre (which you may have done yesterday). Other options: Segway The Base Walk; Camel Ride: Get an aerial view from the air either in a plane or balloon.
  4. Watch the sunset over Uluru. 
  5. Enjoy dinner under the stars.
  6. Visit the Field of Lights.

 

1 & 4. Sunrise and Sunset at Uluru

 

At sunrise and sunset Uluru can change colours from pinks to purples to reds – it will depend on the weather of the day as to what colour you might get. Whatever colour, it will be spectacular even if there is rain. And it can change colour during the day as the sun moves over it.

There are three viewing areas to capture the beauty of an Uluru sunrise and sunset. The main sunrise viewing area is Talinguru Nyakunytjaku Sunrise Viewing Area. There are purpose built viewing platforms here to watch the first rays of sunlight roll across the rock. After the sunrise you could do one of the walks that will provide you with an insight into the culture of the local Anangu people. 

If you have a car you can view the sunset over Uluru from the Car Sunset Viewing Area. There is another place but it is only available to 4pm after which it is reserved solely for the those on buses and coach tours.

 

Uluru Changes Colour During The Day. Here It Is Dark Red.
Uluru Sunset. Uluru Changes Colour At Sunset. Red Haze Around It.

The Walks at Uluru

 

There are a number of walks you can do from the Talinguru Nyakunytjaku Sunrise Viewing Area. I think the Uluru Base Walk is the best walk. It is a 10.6km track taking you around the circumference of Uluru. It incorporates a number of walks including the Mala Walk, north east face walk, Kuniya Walk and Lungkata Walk which form part of the base walk. You could do some of the walks which are shorter, or complete the circumference in about 3-4 hours. But this will depend on your speed and how many stops you make to admire Uluru up close and to take photographs. Plus you will be walking in red dirt which can be a bit sandy or muddy if it is wet. You will discover Uluru isn’t a smooth rock, but has many facets to it which have been created by years of weathering by the elements. You will also see rock art, the different vegetation and possibly some native wildlife.

 

TIPS For Walking Around ULURU: 

  • Leave before 11am to avoid the heat of the day. 
  • Wear comfortable shoes, light clothing and take that hat with fly screen. 
  • Apply sunscreen.
  • Take plenty of water.
  • Don’t forget your camera for those unforgettable Uluru memories.
  • Take rests in the shade.
  • Stick to the paths – use GPS navigation apps as a backpack if you stray off the path.

 

Spend time at Uluru – Kata Tjuta Cultural VCentre

 

If you didn’t have time to visit the Uluru – Kata Tjuta Cultural Centre yesterday, maybe visit today. Inside the building (made from mud) learn first hand from Anangu and park rangers about Anangu culture and the park’s environment through free presentations, exhibits and displays. Visiting the centre is very interesting so allow 2-3 hours which will help you to understand and appreciate the Red Centre.

 

End your day with Dinner under the Stars or at The Field of Light

 

End your day at Uluru by having dinner under the stars or visiting the Field of Light. The Field of Light is an art installation of some 50,000 spindles of light by artist Bruce Munro. My son wasn’t impressed with the light display – you cannot please everyone! Or perhaps you could end your day with a nice meal and glass of wine or a cold beer. He was more impressed with dinner and looking at the stars.

 

Other Things To Do At Uluru

 

There are other things you can do while at Uluru. Instead of walking around Uluru why not go on a Segway tour. Or perhaps enjoy a Camel Ride or maybe go up in a plane or helicopter and get a birds eye view.

 

Day 7: Kata Tjuta (formerly The Olgas)

 

Distance Uluru to Kata Tjuta: 58 kms
Time to drive: Allow 45 minutes 

Today, drive the short drive from Uluru to Kata Tjuta. You can see Kata Tjuta from Uluru but the closer you get to it the more spectacular it becomes. Kata Tjuta rock is a different type of rock compared to Uluru. It consists of pebbles, cobbles and boulders cemented by sand and mud. It is easy to spend hours here, walking through the 36 domes and the Valley of the Winds. See them up close and how big they are. At the end of this experience drive back to Uluru for your last night and enjoy another sunset and maybe a barbecue and some ‘bubbles’ to celebrate the end of a great trip.

 

Kata Tjuta Formerly The Olgas Are 36 Domes About 58Kms From Uluru. Walk Through The Domes.
Kata Tjuta Formerly The Olgas Are 36 Domes About 58Kms From Uluru. Walk Through The Domes.

Day 8: Back to Alice Springs

 

Distance Uluru to Alice Springs via Erdunda Roadhouse at Ghan: 467km
Time to drive: Allow 5-6 hours

After one last sunrise, it is time to pack up and head back to Alice Springs. Head along Lasseter Highway to the Stuart Highway. You can drive straight through, though it is wise to have a stop at the Erldunda Roadhouse at Ghan. The Roadhouse is a service station with a restaurant and bar. There is also a motel and camping accommodation available, so if you want to break your journey overnight, this would be the place to do it. Book your Erldunda accommodation here.

 

Last Words on the Ultimate Uluru Travel Guide Australia

 

Uluru is such a magical place to visit. The thrill of seeing the rock change colours throughout the day is very special as are visiting the many natural wonders in the middle of Australia. Put a visit to the Red Centre on your bucket list. If you have already been, I would love to hear your comments below.

 

Related Posts

 

Top Tips for Driving around Australia
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G’Day! Sharyn here, an Aussie loving discovering Australia. Let me show you around so you can discover Australia too.  Read my story here.

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Australia Red Centre Pin. With Uluru, Formerly Ayers Rock, Kings Canyon, Standley Chasm And Kata Tjuta Formerly The Olgas.
Uluru Pin. Uluru Formerly Ayers Rock Is The Most Visited Icon In The Centre Of Australia.

36 Comments

  1. Julia Bocchese

    I’ve been wanting to visit Uluru for a while now! Definitely going to check out that camel farm and hot air balloon ride in Alice Springs when I go!

    Reply
    • Sharyn McCullum

      Uluru is a wonderful place to visit. It has many things to do – camel rides, Segway, balloon ride, helicopter flyover, walking – all great ways to learn about the area and its first peoples.

      Reply
  2. Lynda

    I am certain I would have confused Mount Connor with Uluru.

    How awesome it would be to go on a Segway tour of Uluru. Of course, just visiting Uluru would be incredible.

    Reply
  3. Jan

    We have traveled just on the south east of Australia and Tasmania and we are in love with this country. Your blog post has so much details about the red centre that I plan to use in my next trip. King’s Canyon and Simpson gap look awesome. Your images are simply stunning. The sunrise and sunset in Uluru also sound inspiring. Bookmarking your blog post for my future reference. 🙂

    Reply
    • Sharyn McCullum

      My son took most of the photos on his recent trip to the Red Centre. But yes, sunrise and sunset are truly amazing. Definitely try to visit.

      Reply
  4. LindaJane

    I loved visiting Uluru, Kata Juta & Kings Canyon in the Northern Territory. The desert scenery is dramatic, stark and beautiful & these are important spiritual places for indigenous Australians. I’d love to go back & will think about driving or taking the Ghan. Thanks for sharing! I’m saving this for later…

    Reply
    • Sharyn McCullum

      There are a number of options to get to the Red Centre. I think you see more driving, but the Ghan is a great relaxing way to visit also.

      Reply
  5. Krista

    I can imagine how hot it gets here in the summer months, so definitely a great tip to visit during Australia’s winter! The landscape here is incredible – going on my list!

    Reply
    • Sharyn McCullum

      The Red Centre is wonderful. And yes, Spring, Winter and Autumn best times to visit if you don’t want the excruciating summer heat to deal with.

      Reply
  6. Jemima

    amazingly gorgeous landscapes! Thanks for sharing your wonderful experiences and expertise!

    Reply
      • Leila

        There is so much great info here. The red centre in one of the few places I haven’t experienced in Oz, but I absolutely intend to. This guide has been a great help, thanks for sharing.

        Reply
        • Sharyn McCullum

          I hope you get to the Red Centre. It is such a magical place.

          Reply
  7. Minnie

    The sunset and having dinner under the stars at Uluru sounds so romantic to experience! I would love to see these landscapes in person! Great post!

    Reply
    • Sharyn McCullum

      I hope you do get to see the Red Centre landscapes in person. It is such a beautiful place.

      Reply
  8. Sam H Travels

    Your pictures of Uluru are amazing and very inspiring. This has been on my travel bucket list for many years, however i will probably have to wait until i am retired before i can make the long trip over to Australia. I will definitely enjoy the Hot Air Balloon trip! Many thanks for sharing ????

    Reply
    • Sharyn McCullum

      My son took many of the amazing photos. He captured the many colours of the Red Centre.

      Reply
  9. Lisa

    Thanks for this informative post.
    I’m hoping to explore more of Australia soon!

    Reply
    • Sharyn McCullum

      The Red Centre is such a beautiful place. I hope you get to explore it.

      Reply
  10. Sarah

    I remember years ago visiting Uluru when we all called it Ayers Rock and people were climbing up it. I did the base walk and loved it. How many photos can you take of a giant rock? Millions!

    Reply
    • Sharyn McCullum

      Yes, I climbed it when I went there on a school excursion. I’ve returned a few times and been more respectful. It is such a beautiful place.

      Reply
  11. Pam

    Wow this looks incredible! Sending to my parents now as they are planning their Australia trip for the near future! Great read!

    Reply
    • Sharyn McCullum

      The Red Centre is a must see on any visit to Australia. I hope your parents enjoy their trip.

      Reply
  12. Marilyn

    I thoroughly enjoyed experiencing the beauty, the uniqueness and wonder of Australia’s Red centre. Totally agree with you, that this area of Oz holds something truly magical.

    Reply
    • Sharyn McCullum

      Absolutely agree – Australia’s Red Centre is a unique and beautiful part of Australia.

      Reply
  13. Josy A

    Goodness, what an amazing place for a school trip! It all just looks so aussie to me, all the red rocks and beautiful blue skies. I looove the scenery in the MacDonnell Ranges, Alice Springs and of course Uluru. Wowza.

    Reply
    • Sharyn McCullum

      I know right! When I was at school I went on a similar trip. Many schools in Australia do this trip. The scenery is beautiful.

      Reply
  14. Shreya

    Wow the photos look spectacular! I’m heading to Australia this September for a whole year so I’ll definitely have to put this on my list of places to visit

    Reply
    • Sharyn McCullum

      My son took most of these photos on his recent school trip to the outback – fabulous aren’t they. I hope you get to visit this exquisite area.

      Reply
  15. Shreya

    I’m moving to Australia this September and I definitely have to add this to my list! It looks so beautiful!

    Reply
    • Sharyn McCullum

      If you have the time, exploring Australia’s Red Centre is a must.

      Reply
  16. Karen Warren

    I would love to visit Red Centre and see the different colors of Uluru. I enjoyed the aboriginal history that you shared. A balloon ride would be a lovely perspective.

    Reply
    • Sharyn McCullum

      The Red Centre is truly amazing. The colours are just beautiful and ever changing as to the time of day and the weather. I hope you can visit one day.

      Reply
  17. Hannah

    Uluru is beautiful! It looks like you’re in Mars. Usually when we think of Australia you think of the coastal areas (I’m guilty myself). Never do we think to check out Central Australia. I hope I can go one day in my lifetime.

    Reply
    • Sharyn McCullum

      I’ve never heard that Central Australia looks like Mars – but i guess it does! A visit to Central Australia is highly recommended if you have the time when you visit Australia.

      Reply

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About Me

Bells Beach Surfing Recreation Reserve Sign shaped like a big white wave with Sharyn McCullum On the Great Ocean Road.

G’Day! Sharyn here, an Aussie loving discovering Australia. Let me show you around so you can discover Australia too.  Read my story here.

Follow along on Facebook



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