Uluru-Kata Tjuta National Park

Important COVID-19 update – Visitor restrictions apply

COVID-19 safety measures remain in place at Uluru-Kata Tjuta National Park. The Northern Territory Government has implemented a number of health directions to keep the community safe. It is important to comply with the current travel restrictions and to use the Territory Check-In app to register at visitor sites in the park. Read more

It might not be as instantly recognisable as Uluru, but Kata Tjuta is just as impressive as its famous neighbour.

Formerly known as the Olgas, the 36 domes of Kata Tjuta cover more than 20 square kilometres and soar up to 546 metres above the surrounding plain. ‘Kata Tjuta’ is a Pitjantjatjara term that means ‘many heads’.

For Anangu, Kata Tjuta is an extremely important site for men’s business. Everyone is welcome to explore the walking tracks, but the stories and cultural knowledge associated with these rock formations are not shared with visitors.

Nature-lovers will want to experience Walpa Gorge, a narrow creek valley between two of Kata Tjuta’s largest domes. The gorge is a sanctuary for numerous plants and animals including wallabies and gorgeous wildflowers.