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Aboriginal Art & Culture

Visit a place where time stands still and an ancient culture lives on. For more than 40,000 years, the Aboriginal people of Kakadu and Arnhem Land have lived in harmony with nature. Their history is intrinsically linked with the land, and their stories, told on rock canvasses endure. Find Out More

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Adventure

Wet your line in Kakadu and Arnhem Land and compete for your fish with Australia’s most feared predator, the saltwater crocodile, or scale the towering, rugged escarpments that frame this area. Then there is plenty of challenging four-wheel driving tracks just waiting to be conquered. Find Out More

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Nature

Enter a place with no fences or boundaries, where crocodiles, snakes and other wildlife exist virtually uninterrupted by the activities man. Arnhem Land is home to lush greens wet with colour, engulfed by white sandy beaches and wide blue skies. Let your eyes follow your ears to discover some of the rare and endemic birds of this region. Find Out More

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Walks

One of the best ways to enjoy the natural highs World-Heritage listed Kakadu National Park has to offer is by bush walking through its diverse and beautiful landscapes. Established trails throughout the Park take in some of its most impressive scenery including vistas, waterfalls, plunge pools, Aboriginal art sites, wetlands and other environments. Find Out More

explore Kakadu

Discover what Kakadu National Park is all about. Videos, maps, insider tips and holiday deals.

Kakadu National Park and Arnhem Land comprise more than 110,000 square kilometres in the north-east corner of the Northern Territory.

The landscapes of Kakadu and Arnhem Land are diverse and set the scene for outback adventure travel, aboriginal culture and nature activities.

Kakadu National Park is the largest national park in Australia. It contains one of the highest concentrated areas of aboriginal rock art sites in the world; the most famous examples are at Nourlangie Rock and Ubirr. Nature and wildlife abound in this area, which is known for its level of biodiversity.

Wholly aboriginal owned land, Arnhem Land is known for its strong aboriginal culture, towering escarpments, wild coastline, savannah woodlands, lush wetlands and prolific wildlife.

Closer to Darwin is the Mary River region. This area is renowned for its wetlands and wildlife, and is home to millions of birds, saltwater crocodiles and fish, including the mighty barramundi, which makes it a fishing hot spot.