Australia's Northern Territory Photo Gallery

 
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Near Uluru (Ayer's Rock), but without nearly so much foot traffic, Kata Tjuta ('Many Heads' to the Aboriginees) consists of 36 rounded domes, the tallest of which is over 256 feet higher than Uluru.  
Credit: Australian Tourist Commission 
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The road isn't always smooth to Ubirr, Kakadu National Park's most impressive natural gallery of rock art.  
Credit: Northern Territory Tourist Commission 
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North Australian Aboriginees developed the didgeridoo, an instrument even harder to play than to pronounce. The 'didge' requires circular breathing, so you have to breath in through your nose and out from your mouth simultaneously.  
Credit: Australian Tourist Commission 
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Although at times the road through Australia's red center may look as if its yours and yours alone, wild camels, wombats, kangaroos, and wallabies are never far away.  
Credit: Australian Tourist Commission 
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The walk around King's Canyon, within Watarrka National Park, is spectacular, and the canyon's shaded pools in the 'Garden of Eden' are among the red center's coolest spots (quite literally).  
Credit: Australian Tourist Commission 
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Northern Australia has two kinds of crocs: 'salties' and 'freshies'. A famous 'saltie' named Sweetheart is on display at Darwin's Museum and Art Gallery. The immense 17-foot croc was given his name because he only capsized boats, never killing anyone.  
Credit: Australian Tourist Commission 
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Beer is, thankfully, still cold in the outback, so the only problem is how to order in an outback pub: do you want a stubby, a long neck, a tinny, a twisty, an echo...?  
Credit: Australian Tourist Commission 
 
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