Can you do a day trip to Kings Canyon from Uluru?
Enjoy a full-day adventure from Ayers Rock Resort and discover the beautiful Kings Canyon in the Watarrka National Park, walking the 3-hour circuit along the rim of the stunning canyon, and stopping for breathtaking views down into the canyon gorge.
What is there to see between Uluru and Kings Canyon?
You’ll have time to do the Walpa Gorge Walk (2.6km), where you can walk between the domes and see them up close.
- Kata Tjuta.
- Curtin Springs Wayside Inn.
Is it worth going to Kings Canyon?
Is Kings Canyon really worth it? Yes, it is worthwhile and you have time for it. The plan you outline is workable. If you arrive at Kings Canyon early enough in the afternoon, you could visit Kathleen Springs.
Can you do a day trip to Uluru?
Best Uluru Tours & Day Trips After base walks at Uluru, a visit to the Uluru-Kata Tjuta Cultural Centre, and the Walpa Gorge walk at Kata Tjuta, you’ll end the day with a sunset BBQ before travelling back to Alice Springs. If you’re already in Uluru, you can also join this Uluru tour from the Sails in the Desert.
How far is the Kings Canyon Rim Walk?
The Rim Walk will take you on a 6 kilometre circuit transcending down into the Garden of Eden and back to the top to wonder at the 360 views. Depending on what pace you take to absorb the humbling scenery, the walk can take around 3-4 hours.
Is the road from Kings Canyon to Uluru sealed?
Kings Canyon is located at the very heart of the Red Centre, half way between Uluru and Alice Springs. The major roads are sealed, however alternative routes require 4 wheel drives.
Can you do a day trip to Uluru from Alice Springs?
Get ready to embrace the myth and mystery of the Red Centre with an Uluru Day Tour from Alice Springs. In one single day you can make an incredible journey from Alice Springs to the open plains of Kata Tjuta to see the blushing ruby colours of the world famous Ayers Rock or Uluru.
Can you swim at Kings Canyon?
It is a place of serenity and contemplation and one of great significance to the original land owners – who ask that you do not swim in the waters. Other than this request – you are welcome to climb, touch and explore the canyon in a manner respectful to its history and natural environment.