We acknowledge the Traditional Custodians of the land on which we work, live, travel and recognise their continuing connection to land, water and community.
We pay respect to Elders past, present and emerging.
Uluru, or Ayers Rock, is a spiritual massive sandstone monolith in the heart of the Northern Territory’s arid “Red Centre”. Uluru is sacred to indigenous Australians and is thought to have started forming around 550 million years ago.
Uluru is one of the world’s most giant monoliths, at 348 metres high, towering over the surrounding landscape. It is made of sandstone and is one of Australia’s most recognisable landmarks.
Field of Lights
The Field of Lights exhibition, aptly named Tili Wiru Tjuta Nyakutjaku or ‘looking at lots of beautiful lights’ in local Pitjantjatjara, is Munro’s most significant work to date. It is overwhelming in size, covering more than seven football fields.
Sounds of Silence
Sounds of Silence is an evening of dining under the sparkling outback sky where one can dine under the stars while stories are shared as told in the stars.
This scenic landscape of rugged ranges, ancient sandstone walls rising hundreds of metres to a plateau of rocky domes, rock holes and gorges in the Watarrka National Park is breathtaking.
The Luritja Aboriginal people have called the Watarrka National Park area home for more than 20,000 years. The ancient red rock faces that soar above dense palm forests of palms are important conservation areas and refuge for more than 600 species of native plants and animals.
Enjoy one of the many walks within the National Park. The six-kilometre Kings Canyon Rim Walk takes approximately 3-4 hours, but the view down the sandstone chasm plunging 270 metres to the canyon floor makes it worthwhile.
Kata Tjuta is sizeable domed rock formations that jut out of the arid landscape to Alice Springs’ southwest. There are 36 domes, all boasting different shapes and sizes, that make up the Kata Tjuta, with Mount Olga being the highest point at 1,066 metres.