Northern Territory
The Northern Territory is an incredibly diverse destination and different to anywhere else in Australia. Full of Australian history, aboriginal significant areas, evidence of European exploration and settlement and WWII remnants. It hosts diverse climates and landscapes from dry arid deserts of the red centre to the top end wet season deluge and tropical cyclones.

With an abundance of natural environments season change is the only constant in the N. T. It overflows with colourful landscapes and stark contrasts environmentally, geographically and culturally.

Darwin – For a young city Darwin is rich in history. From a fledgling outpost with harsh, rugged beginnings to now a vibrant, multicultural Capital city quickly becoming an import export centre for Australia. Rebuilt twice after WWII and again after Cyclone Tracy it reflects the resilience of the Territorians and their zest for the tropical way of life.

Kakadu World Heritage National Park - rich in Aboriginal culture and heritage, ancient escarpments, river systems and flood plains. Home to over 1,600 plant species, 275 bird species, over 75 reptile families, 25 species of frogs, and over 10,000 species of insects.

Litchfield National Park spring - fed streams and waterfalls, magnetic Termite mounds, monsoonal rainforest, historic ruins, weathered sandstone outcrops. 1500sq kms of stunning untouched landscapes.

Katherine Region – Nitmuluk National Park where the mighty River has carved the Gorge out of ancient sandstone. Treasures include Borroloola, Roper River, Mataranka, the magnificent scenery of the Victoria River, the historic mining town of Pine Creek and Daly River.

Red Centre - Australia’s heart - the rich red sands and unique flora and fauna that survives in this harsh, remote arid environment. Central Australia and its endless plains, rich with the culture and heritage of the Aboriginal people who have lived here for tens of thousands of years and awe inspiring monuments of nature – Uluru (Ayers Rock), Kata Tjuta (Mount Olga), Atila (Mt Connor), Kings Canyon and the George Gill Range. The hub of Central Australia is Alice Springs, which has grown out of a remote settlement and evolved into a Modern outback town with all the modern comforts.

Accommodation: Full of contrasts and character - bush camps, safari camps, farm stays, Wilderness lodges, hostels, hotels, motels. A multitude of options and combinations to enhance your groups experience and budget.

Attractions: the sample itinerary includes the popular attractions but there are many more options available.

Sample Itinerary
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