Kakadu National Park is the largest national park in Australia and boasting the oldest living culture in the world. A vast and diverse landscape of incredible waterfalls, rugged gorges, secluded swimming holes, lush forest and ancient Aboriginal rock art adorning walls at more than 5,000 sites depicting the life of Creation Ancestors, Dreamtime and way of life including European settlement.
Ubirr and Nourlangie Rock are Kakadu National Park's two most famous Aboriginal rock art galleries, dating back thousands of years. The galleries can be viewed by following an easy 1 kilometre circular walking track that takes you through the art via the iconic Australian bush. Both locations are also famous for show stopping tropical sunsets from the lookouts, overlooking the escarpment below.
Must see Yellow Water is a landlocked billabong brimming with native flora and fauna and is one of World Heritage-listed Kakadu National Park's best-known landmarks. Take a relaxing journey through the waterway on board a Yellow Water Cruise or during a walk along the boardwalks on the water's edge and spot the teeming wildlife that inhabit the area. Discover the breathtaking beauty of Gunlom Falls, Maguk, Jim Jim Falls and Twin Falls for a more secluded location, reached through self-drive and 4wd tracks.