1 Day Kakadu National Park Tour

    Join us on the adventure of a lifetime as we uncover the very best Kakadu has to offer.

    A journey from Darwin into the heart of the tropics on our Kakadu National park day tour.

    Kakadu National Park is a global treasure and dual World Heritage-listed. Famed for both its environmental and cultural values, at 20,000 square kilometers Kakadu National Park is teeming with wildlife, ancient Aboriginal rock art sites, and diverse landscapes.

    Our one-day Kakadu adventure from Darwin offers a great value for money Top End experience to see wildlife, waterfalls, wetlands and Aboriginal art and culture.

    Come explore the lush landscape and wonderful waterfalls of Kakadu National Park.

    Kakadu Wilderness Escape

    Adult( 18 - 99 ) $225
    Child( 6 - 11 ) $150
    Infant( 0 - 2 ) $225
    Youth( 12 - 17 ) $225
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      Kakadu National Park

      You will leave tropical Darwin at 7.30am, travelling through the rich floodplains towards Kakadu National Park.

      Our first stop on this 1 Day Kakadu Tour is an optional Jumping Croc Cruise on the Adelaide River or a visit to the Fogg Dam Conservation Centre. The traditional lands of the Limilngan-Wulna people (who are active in the reserve’s management), one of the most spectacular places to explore the diverse wildlife of the Top End, home to numerous species of birds, turtles, water pythons and of course the iconic Saltwater Crocodile.

      We’ll stop in at the Bowali Visitor Centre and Murrawuddi Gallery to learn more about the rich indigenous culture and history of this special place and break for lunch (at own expense). We’ll visit the famous Cahills Crossing in search of crocodiles at this eye opening stretch of water, the only road access point between Arnhem Land and Kakadu National Park.

      Visit the World Heritage Listed, sacred site Ubirr rock art. Home to some of the oldest and best preserved rock art galleries in the world. Dating back some 20,000 years and discover the hidden secrets with a guided walk.

      After an action packed day you will return to Darwin around 7.30pm.

      What To Bring
      • Journey to one of four World Heritage Listed sites located in Australia, the famous Kakadu National Park
      • Visit the infamous Cahills Crossing to safely spot saltwater crocodiles from the viewing platform
      • Walk to Ubirr lookout for a stunning view over the spectacular Nadab floodplains, home to the most important Indigenous rock art paintings which are thousands of years old
      • Learn about Kakadu at the Bowali Visitor Centre and Marrawuddi Gallery, with artwork and jewellery made by the Mirarr Traditional Owners from parts of Kakadu National Park
      • Marvel at the diverse wetlands of Fogg Dam Conservation and rare bird species
      • 1L refillable water bottle
      • hat
      • sunglasses and sunscreen
      • swimwear and towel
      • change of clothes
      • comfortable hiking shoes
      • tropical strength insect repellent
      • money for snack and meals
      • small day bag
      • camera to capture the scenic views
      What time does the tour start?
      7:30am – Travelodge Resort Darwin – 64 Cavenagh St Darwin City (main meeting point)Please arrive 5-10 mins prior to your nominated pickup location, so as not to delay or miss your tour.

      There are other pick-up locations on request. Please see your tour details after the confirmation.

      Wildlife Encounters

      The natural behaviours of wildlife are to be respected and not interfered with. When viewing wildlife, people should take care to avoid rapid or sudden movements, which could frighten the animal, and should keep noise to a minimum and refrain from touching, petting or feeding all wildlife including birds. Contact with people can introduce diseases to wildlife and can cause them to become aggressive.

      Wildlife should not be handled or fed, unless by certified wildlife handlers. Feeding wildlife can alter their natural foraging behaviour and can lead to disease or illness through contact with people and the introduction of foods that are harmful to their digestive system. Feeding wildlife can also cause them to become aggressive toward people.

      Wildlife that appears to be in distress, injured or in danger should be reported immediately to the appropriate authority, such as your Guide/Tour Leader, a National Park Ranger or Visitor Centre Staff.

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