Small Guide to a Big Country: It is the spirituality, however, that
makes it truly special. The Rock itself is not a sacred site to the
local Anangu people, but many parts of it are. A guided tour of the
base is highly recommended and far more rewarding than a climb to the
top.. You will discover its raw beauty, striking colours and learn of
its special place in Aboriginal legend. If there's a bit of wind you
may also discover a few smashed cameras, sunglasses and hats that have
dropped from above!
has a special place in the Anangu's stories of creation (Tjukurpa),
These stories are related by local guides and in displays at the Uluru-Kata
Tjuta Cultural Centre, along with audiovisual presentations of the history
of the park and how it is managed. The centre also operates Maruka Arts
and Crafts, an Aboriginal co-operative displaying and selling the works
of more than 800 traditional artists from Central and Western Australia.
Kata Tjuta is a spectacular group of 36 massive red rock outcrops separated
by narrow valleys about 50 kilometres from Uluru. The domes surround
Mount Olga, which rises more than 1000 metres above the desert floor
and was named after a Spanish Queen.
visitors find The Olgas even more inspiring than Ayers Rock. There are
walks ranging from an hour to five hours through the gorges and around
the outcrops, though restrictions apply when temperatures over 36 degrees
C are forecast. The Valley of the Winds tour is arguably the best.
Explorer: The only way to truly experience Uluru (Ayers Rock) is
to visit it. No picture can show the magnificence of the size and colours
of the rock (348 metres high). Like the Olgas, Uluru is set within the
Uluru-Kata Tjuta National Park, and the same pass that you use for the
Olgas covers Ayers Rock.
holds deep Aboriginal significance to the Anangu people, and many stories
are told as you wander around the base. You can also learn about Ayers
Rock at the Uluru-Kata Tjuta National Park Cultural Centre. Anangu Tours
is also based here, and can take you on numerous tours around the base,
although they do request that you respect their culture and do not climb
are different walks that you can take around the base of Uluru. The
first would be the long 9.4km walk around the whole of the base. The
walk is worth it, although as with all of the walks you should start
early in the morning before the sun has got too hot.
the base you will see numerous Aboriginal paintings, along with descriptive
boards explaining about the paintings. Some areas of the rock are sacred
and are clearly marked, so the Anangu people request that you do not
take pictures or enter these areas.
do decide to climb Ayers Rock, then make sure that you have comfortable
footwear and take lots of water. You should also aim to be down by 9am
during the summer months as it is too hot to climb any later than this.
(The Climb is also closed at 8am if the temperature is due to reach
takes about 3 hours in total, with breathtaking views of the Olgas and
surrounding area. Just remember to take your time and step carefully.
Several people have dies from climbing the rock, mainly due to heart
attacks although some by falling down the steep rock. A chain helps
you on the steepest section, although this stops nearly half way to
Territory Travel: Uluru, or Ayers Rock, is one of Australia's most
identifiable icons. The large sandstone rock formation lies in the Uluru
Kata Tjuta National Park approximately 350 km southwest from Alice Springs.
Uluru / Ayers Rock site is considered sacred to the local Aborigines
and its colour changes spectacularly with the setting sun, gradually
turning to a deeper shade of red before fading into grey and blending
into the night. The reverse can be witnessed as dawn approaches.
accommodation is located primarily in the Ayers Rock Resort complex
in the township of Yulara. The hotels here range from luxury five-star
resorts through to self-contained apartments, hotels, budget rooms and
sure to check out the various Uluru / Ayers Rock accommodation websites
for any current deals or promotions. In most cases, you should also
be able to check on room availability and make bookings online at these
Uluru Kata Tjuta National Park is one of eleven places in Australia
included on the United Nations World Heritage list and a trip here is
almost mandatory for any visitor to Australia and the Northern Territory.
Tjuta itself is a large and impressive collection of rock domes known
as The Olgas located about 30 km west of Uluru / Ayers Rock. Although
not as famous as the rock, many visitors find them equally, if not more,
NT: The Uluru-Kata Tjuta region is rich in indigenous culture and
many options exist for travellers who want to learn about the area from
an Aboriginal perspective - whether by visiting Uluru-Kata Tjuta Cultural
Centre, buying local art or joining a tour with a local Aboriginal guide.
Anangu people are the custodians of Uluru-Kata Tjuta National Park.
They have a complex system of beliefs known as 'Tjukurpa' (pronounced
'chu-ka-pa') and for which there is no direct English translation that
encompasses religion, law and the relationship between people, plants,
animals and the landscape.
guides lead walking tours around the base of Uluru/Ayers Rock sharing
stories, bush food and discussing the symbolism of various rock art.
An indigenous guide is accompanied by an interpreter and these walks
provide a rare insight into how the Anangu have lived, and continue
to live, in this arid environment.
sure you begin any exploration of Uluru and Kata Tjuta at the Park's
Cultural Centre, located about a kilometre from the Rock itself, where
an informative introduction to Tjukurpa and other points of interest
are covered in educational displays. The Cultural Centre also hosts
art and craft demonstrations, bush tucker sessions, walks and cultural
art produced in the region is distinctive, though styles and mediums
vary. Carved woodwork and dot paintings are popular souvenirs, but there
is an opportunity to invest in some original and truly unique pieces
at galleries in the Cultural Centre and Ayers Rock Resort.
Tjuta National Park: We, the traditional land owners of Uluru
- Kata Tjuta National Park, are direct descendants of the beings
who created our lands during the Tjukurpa (Creation Time). We have always
been here. It is our duty to look after the land, which includes passing
on its history to our children and grandchildren. We call ourselves
Anangu, and would like you to use that term for us. Some of us
speak Yankunytjatjara and others speak Pitjantjatjara as first languages.
We teach our language to our children.
land is a unique and beautiful place. This is recognised by its listing
as a World Heritage Area for both its cultural and natural values. We
would like all people with an interest in this place to learn about
the land from those who have its knowledge. Please respect this knowledge
and open your minds and hearts to our enduring culture.
are welcome to visit Uluru to be inspired by the natural beauty,
to enjoy it. We are greatly concerned about your safety while on our
land, because we want you to return to your families to share the knowledge
about our culture that you have gained.
In October 1872 the explorer Ernest Giles was the first non-indigenous
person to sight the rock formation. He saw it from a considerable distance,
and was prevented by Lake Amadeus from approaching closer. He described
it as "the remarkable pebble". On 19 July 1873, the surveyor
William Gosse visited the rock and named it Ayers Rock in honour of
the then Chief Secretary of South Australia, Sir Henry Ayers. Since
then, both names have been used, although Ayers Rock was the most common
name for many years, and remains the most familiar name to non-Australians.
1993, a dual naming policy was adopted that allowed official names
that consist of both the traditional Aboriginal name and the English
name. On 15 December 1993, Uluru was renamed Ayers Rock / Uluru and
became the first officially dual named feature in the Northern Territory.
The order of the dual names was officially reversed to Uluru / Ayers
Rock on 6 November 2002 following a request from the Regional Tourism
Association in Alice Springs.
is more than 318 m (986 ft) high, 8 km (5 miles) around with a hard
exterior compared to most other large rock formations which has prevented
formation of scree slopes, resulting in the unusual steep faces down
to ground level.
is often referred to as a monolith, and for many years it was even
listed in record books as the world's largest monolith. However that
description is inaccurate, as it is part of a much larger underground
rock formation which includes Kata Tjuta (also known as The Olgas)
and Mount Connor. The world's largest monolith is Mt Augustus in Western
Australia, which is more than 2.5 times the size of Uluru - it stands
858 meters above the surrounding plain, 1105 meters above sea level
and covers 47.95 km².
is notable for appearing to change colour as the different light strikes
it at different times of the day and year, with sunset a particularly
remarkable sight. The rock is made of sandstone infused with minerals
like feldspar (Arkosic sandstone) that reflect the red light of sunrise
and sunset, making it appear to glow. The rock gets its rust colour
from oxidation. Rainfall is uncommon in the area around Uluru, but
during wet periods, the rock acquires a silvery-gray color, with streaks
of black algae on the areas serving as channels for water flow.
Tjuta, also called Mount Olga or The Olgas, literally meaning 'many
heads' owing to its peculiar formation, is another rock formation
about 25 km from Uluru. Special viewing areas with road access and
parking have been constructed to give tourists the best views of both
sites at dawn and dusk.
26 October 1985, the Australian Government returned ownership of Uluru
to the local Pitjantjatjara Aborigines, with one of the conditions
being that the Anangu would lease it back to the National Parks and
Wildlife for 99 years and that it would be jointly managed.
Aboriginal community of Mutitjulu (pop. approx. 300) is near the western
end of Uluru. From Uluru it is 17 km by road to the tourist town of
Yulara (pop. 3,000), which is situated just outside of the National
Transfer to the airport for the flight to Ayers Rock, situated in the
Uluru-Kata Tjuta National Park. Upon arrival transfer to your nearby
hotel for a two night stay. During the afternoon an excursion will be
made to the mysterious Olgas, a nearby range of 28 spectacular rock
Rock is one of the world’s most remarkable sights. This gigantic
sandstone monolith is also a cherished Aboriginal shrine, and remains
the property of the Anangu tribe of the Northern Territory. This evening
we are at Ayers Rock for sunset.
Ayers Rock for sunrise, and a chance for the more energetic to climb
to the top! There will also be a tour of the base to see the caves and
Aboriginal rock paintings.
rest of the day is free to enjoy a wide range of optional activities.
Join a walking tour to learn about the traditions and skills of the
Aborigines or take a trip out to the desert to enjoy a spectacular Night
Sky Show and discover the secrets of the stars.
of Distinction: Before landing at Ayers Rock we have a chance to
view the world's largest monolith from our aircraft. After checking-in
at our hotel we will leave mid-afternoon for a tour of the nearby Olgas,
a series of dramatic red domes sculpted by the elements. Later, witness
ever-changing colours and moods as the sun sets over Ayers Rock.
morning we depart for a Rock base tour, where our guide will tell us
the legend of Uluru. This afternoon is free to spend by the pool. No
trip to Australia is complete without experiencing the Sounds of Silence
dinner: This evening, weather permitting, dine under a million stars
at the award winning al fresco restaurant. Travel out to a setting in
the middle of the desert, and sip on a glass of champagne with the sound
of a lone didgeridoo filling the air as the sun slowly sets over Ayers
Rock. Dine on a gourmet feast of Australian delicacies, then sit back
and take in the mystery of the desert at night as an astronomer takes
you on a tour of the Southern night skies. After a truly memorable evening
we return to our hotel.
Australia: Depart early for Ayers Rock Resort, stopping at a camel
farm where you can try your hand riding ‘a ship of the desert’
(own expense). This afternoon is at leisure to enjoy the facilities
at Ayers Rock Resort. Enjoy a glass of wine this evening while watching
sunset over Uluru (Ayers Rock) from the special viewing area known as
the ‘sunset strip’. The subtle colour changes are truly
amazing. Accommodation: Sails in the Desert Hotel, Ayers Rock Resort,
Rise early to view Uluru at sunrise. There is the opportunity to climb
to the summit (optional). Tour the caves at the base of Uluru and hear
stories of the Aboriginal Dreamtime. Later, visit the Uluru-Kata Tjuta
Cultural Centre. This afternoon travel through the desert plains to
Kata Tjuta (Olgas). The size and grandeur of these 36 massive domes
of conglomerate red rock will amaze you. Take a walk through Walpa Gorge
following the natural creek bed between two of the domes. After sunset
with sparkling wine, enjoy a delicious Australian barbecue dinner and
On this small group tour you will enjoy sunrise, a restaurant breakfast
overlooking Uluru and the Liru Walk with Aboriginal guides. On the famous
Liru Walk you will retrace the path of the Liru Ancestors through bushland
near Uluru. Hear the tragic fate of Lungkata (Blue Tongue Lizard Man),
who is still lying at the base of Uluru. See demonstrations of ancient
bush skills such as making kiti (bush glue), making fire without matches
and carving wooden tools with only a sharpened stone. You'll also learn
to hold and throw a spear.
restaurant breakfast overlooking Uluru is provided in the upstairs restaurant
of the Uluru Cultural Centre. The setting is very serene, with a dramatic
view of Uluru. Breakfast includes hot filled croissants, Danish pastries,
toast and condiments, muesli, selection of cereals, fresh fruit salad,
fruit juice, fresh coffee and selection of teas.
tours are led by local Aboriginal people. They share their culture,
explaining how they see the landscape of Uluru, and their “Tjukurpa”
or Dreamtime. These Aboriginal Guides provide much more than just a
tour: they provide a unique cultural experience that constantly surpasses
the expectation of their guests. Anangu have a special philosophy about
sharing, They say “Ngapartji Ngapartji”: “this is
our culture, we share it with you, it benefits us all”.
Australia: It’s an early start for one of the highlights of
the tour; the Uluru sunrise. Enjoy a walk around the base exploring
the mysterious rock formations and Aboriginal art sites or choose to
climb Uluru. We visit the Cultural Centre and enjoy lunch before heading
to Kings Canyon for our overnight camp. http://kuoni.co.uk/countryinformation/maps/australasia.shtml
Climb and explore spectacular Kings Canyon, view the ;Amphitheatre;The
Lost City & the picturesque Garden of Eden; and the breathtaking
North and South Walls. After lunch, we return to Alice Springs viewing
the rugged desert scenery along the way.
Oz Motorcycle Tours: Established in 1992, The award winning Alice
Springs 'Central Oz Motorcycle Adventures' provide self-ride & passenger
tours on Harley-Davidson motorcycles. We tour Alice Springs & the
rest of the Outback Northern Territory. Tours range from 1 hour to 7
days including Ayers Rock/Uluru, MacDonnell Ranges & extended tours
to Darwin. We provide what the motorcycling enthusiast is looking for.
From Alice Springs, we cruise out along beautiful winding and undulating
roads to visit picturesque water filled Gorges (swimming in warmer months)
and other stunning natural Outback landforms such as Ayers Rock. Our
tours are conducted at a leisurely pace, in keeping with the relaxed
Northern Territory lifestyle, so that you have a chance to absorb the
various beautiful locations.
Travel: Uluru’s ancient neighbour, Mt Olga/Kata Tjuta, 50
km to the west, is a spectacular collection of 36 weathered red domes
with steep sides, separated by narrow valleys between and covering about
35 sq km.
Kata Tjuta’s highest feature is Mt Olga which rises 546m from
the desert floor and 1072 metres above sea level. In the language of
the local Anangu people, Kata Tjuta means ‘many heads’.
Kata Tjuta might be less famous than Uluru but park visitors are always
captivated by its beauty and many people believe it holds even greater
charm than its neighbour to the east.
Kings: Travel to the sunrise viewing area at the eastern end of
Uluru and watch the first sunlight of the day creep across the desert
plains. Enjoy a warming cup of tea or coffee as the morning sun slowly
changes the colour of Uluru. In summer, watching sunrise at Uluru in
the cool morning air is the perfect start to the day. In winter months,
we recommend a jacket as the desert air can be very cold. Y8: Begin
with a leisurely drive around the base of Uluru. Your AAT Kings Driver/Guide
will point out a number of interesting features of the monolith, and
take you on a walking tour of Mutitjulu Waterhole where you can view
Aboriginal rock art. There is time to visit the Uluru-Kata Tjuta Cultural
Centre, where you can learn about the culture and Tjukurpa (Aboriginal
law) of the Anangu people.
4 Tours: Kata Tjuta & Uluru We set out to explore the wonder
of Kata Tjuta (the Olgas) and hike the 'Valley of the Winds'. We head
to Uluru (Ayers Rock) to watch the beautiful colours of the desert sun
set while enjoying champagne. After a hearty dinner at our permanent
campsite, take the opportunity to view the brilliance of the outback
sky before retiring for the night. Day 2 - Uluru An early start is required
for one of the highlights of the tour - the Uluru sunrise. You can enjoy
a walk around the base exploring its mysterious rock formations and
Aboriginal art sites while watching the changing light on the desert
or choose to climb Uluru. A visit to the Cultural Centre.
Abroad: Early this morning we fly across the vast desert known as
the "Red Centre" to Uluru, commonly called Ayers Rock, located in the
centre of the continent. Uluru is an incredibly impressive monolith
5 km (3 miles) in length and over 300 m (1,000 ft) high! Towering 343
m (1,143 ft) above the plain and measuring 9 km (5Aœ miles) in
circumference, the rock is twice the size of central London! The rock
is honeycombed with caves, some of which are used for tribal ceremonies
and burial chambers. We enjoy the sunset which creates a series of changing
colours on the rock.
Uluru is a remnant of ancient mountains which long ago weathered away,
leaving the sandstone monolith standing alone in the desert. In 1989
scientists found evidence that Uluru, the Macdonnell Ranges, and a cluster
of huge rock domes named Kata Tjuta (the Olgas) were part of a single
plateau. The plateau was formed about 300 million years ago and has
steadily been eroded ever since. At one stage during this erosion process,
according to the scientists, there would probably have been vast gorges
here of Grand Canyon dimensions.
Later today we will travel to Kata Tjuta (the Olgas) where we will have
time for a short hike. We will then journey to Uluru for a short walk
at the base before travelling to the sunset viewing area.
This tour begins with sunrise, a short tour at the base of Uluru, and
a restaurant breakfast with a panoramic view of Uluru from the magnificent
Uluru Cultural Centre restaurant. Guests then join their Aboriginal
guide for the famous Liru Walk. The walk retraces the path of the Liru
Ancestors through the bushland to Uluru. Guests see the scars left on
the rock during their battle with Kuniya thousands of years ago, and
learn to hold and throw a spear. They hear the tragic fate of Lungkata
(Blue Tongue Lizard Man), whose body we see laying at the base of Uluru.
See demonstrations of ancient bush skills such as making kiti (bush
glue), try making fire without matches and carving wooden tools with
only a sharpened stone. Breakfast includes hot croissants, Danish pastries,
fresh fruit salad, yoghurt, cereals, toast, juice, tea and coffee.
On our 5 day 4WD Safari we are the only company getting right off the
beaten track, cutting through two huge cattle stations on our way from
Uluru (Ayers Rock) to Watarrka (Kings Canyon). We 4-wheel drive from
Curtin Springs Station through breathtaking scenery that very few people
have laid eyes on, emerging at Kings Creek Station about 30km from Watarrka.
Explorer: As remote as you can get in Australia.
This journey takes you to the heart of outback Australia. From the vast
golden what plains and mines to the red centre, Ayers Rock, Kings Canyon
& Alice Springs. See places most tourists have never heard of. One
of the last adventures in Australia.
Leaving Alice early, head to nature's icon of Australia, Uluru - pausing
en route for an optional camel ride! Explore the base of this magnificent
monolith and visit the cultural centre to learn about the Tjukurpa (Aboriginal
law). Climbing the rock is an option, before our day ends with a memorable
desert sunset over Uluru.
Cook: Visit a Camel Farm this morning before heading for the red
rock domes of the Olgas, or ‘Kata Tjuta’. This evening relax
at the Ayers Rock sunset viewing area to watch the world’s largest
monolith change colour in spectacular style. Retire to the 4 diamond
Desert Gardens Hotel, part of the self-contained Ayers Rock Resort,
for your two-night stay.
Watch the sun rise over Ayers Rock this morning before a tour around
the base to explore ancient caves adorned in Aboriginal art. Find out
more at the cultural centre. Your afternoon is at leisure.
Rock Tours: Depart your hotel early this
morning for your tour to Uluru National Park. Arrive at Uluru (Ayers
Rock) just as the first rays of the sun cast light upon the desert soil.
Begin your climb of Uluru, enjoying unhindered views of the vast desert
plains across to Kata Tjuta (Olgas).
Join the guided Mala Walk and hear the story of the Mala (Hare Wallaby)
people who lived at Uluru. View caves and ancient rock art as you learn
about the geology and flora of the region and the traditions of the
areas original inhabitants. As you tour the base of Uluru, visit Kantju
Gorge, a sacred waterhole and old hunting ground, see Tapudji (Little
Ayers Rock) and many of the geographic features linked to Anangu mythology.
Visit the Cultural Centre, dedicated to interpreting Anangu culture
and law and stop by Maruku Arts and Craft Cooperative to see Aboriginal
artists at work. Your coach will return you to the Ayers Rock Resort
after your morning of touring.
Gardens Hotel Ayers Rock: Magnificent ghost gums and flowering native
shrubs are the setting for this lovely hotel. Desert Gardens Hotel is
centrally located to all resort and touring facilities and offers a
range of stylish accommodation, from shaded poolside rooms to the magnificent
deluxe rooms overlooking the desert. You can relax in the comfort of
your own private balcony or courtyard, or unwind in the hotel's refreshing
pool, sipping on cocktails from the Bunya bar. And it's only a short
stroll to Desert Gardens' numerous lookouts, where you can view what
is said to be Australia's best sunset, with the spectacular play of
colours across the face of Uluru and the surrounding desert .
in the Desert Hotel: Named after the soaring white sails
that crown its roof, this is Ayers Rock Resort's premier hotel. Exquisitely
furnished and designed, the interior decor focuses on Aboriginal heritage
and culture, with a gallery in the lobby and significant artworks featured
throughout the public areas and in the private rooms. Slip into comfort
and luxury right in the heart of the Central Australian Outback at Sails
in the Desert Hotel. Relax in spacious, airy, beautifully appointed
rooms, enjoy a cocktail in the lovely grounds, or sit back and relax
under the magnificent white sails. The Hotel also features the acclaimed
Mulgara Gallery, the lively, brasserie-style Winkiku Restaurant, relaxed
cuisine by the pool at Rockpool, and the signature restaurant of Ayers
Rock Resort, Kuniya Restaurant. Sails in the Desert Hotel has recently
won a Brolga Award for "Luxury Accommodation".
Walk Apartments: Sheltered behind gardens of native trees and forming
a walkway through the heart of the Resort is an avenue of terraced apartments.
Light and spacious, well equipped and fully serviced, the Emu Walk Apartments
can cater for up to six people - ideal if you are holidaying with family
or friends. All apartments are fully self-contained, with separate kitchen,
living and bedroom areas. Located just minutes from the Resort Shopping
Centre (including mini supermarket) and the shops, these apartments
provide all the kitchen equipment you'll need. And if you're not in
the mood for cooking, you're in close proximity to any of the Resort
restaurants, including Gecko's, the Mediterranean-style cafe in the
131 Lodge Ayers Rock: Luxurious, eco-sensitive and romantic, Longitude
131° offers immersion in the wilderness of Uluru-Kata Tjuta
National Park, complete with 5 star luxury and private views of the
sun rising and setting over Uluru (Ayers Rock). In the crisp,
white linen of a king-sized bed you find the serene, silent sleep of
the desert. Above the sweeping canopy of your palatial tent floats a
greater canopy, endless and sparkling. Constellations brimming with
Anangu, (local Aboriginal people), tales and stories. You dream
the rich dreams found only in the heart of sacred, powerful places.
As one of only 30 guests, you awake to your own private view of the
sun rising over Uluru (Ayers Rock). Reflecting countless colours,
Uluru drenches you with its fabled light. The walls of your tent
are a visual narrative, telling of the discoveries made by an early
outback pioneer. This award-winning luxury wilderness camp in Australia's
Red Centre has achieved new heights in ecotourism the world over. Longitude
131° is a deluxe camping experience like no other and set atop an
isolated sand dune close to the border of the Uluru-Kata Tjuta
National Park. As far from anywhere else as you can be. As close as
possible to serenity. Rejuvenation for the body. Stimulation for the
mind. Liberation for the spirit.
Pioneer Hotel and Lodge Ayers Rock: Ideal for families and budget
travellers, the Outback Pioneer Hotel and Lodge Ayers Rock offers an
authentic experience of Australia's pioneering past in relaxed and friendly
surroundings. Situated in Ayers Rock, the Outback Pioneer Hotel and
Lodge is a place where friendships are made and good times are had.
Combined with a huge barbecue area and all the luxuries of the resort,
this property is an ideal venue for families. Outback Pioneer Hotel
and Lodge offers a choice of comfortable guest rooms and dormitories
that gives the traveller a real taste of traditional Australian hospitality.
Enjoy a beer and a great meal at the Outback BBQ, swap stories of your
day's adventures or sing along with the nightly entertainment. Alternatively
opt for the quiet atmosphere of the Bough House restaurant with traditional
Australian dishes. There is also a swimming pool available onsite for
you to enjoy.
Lost Camel Ayers Rock: The Lost Camel hotel is located right next
to the Ayers Rock resort's shopping centre and is a kilometre from the
city centre. Furnished in a stylish mix of Aboriginal and urban themes,
this hotel brings a new, exciting, contemporary element to the resort.
This property features 99 contemporary, apartment-style studios that
are furnished in vibrant colours, mixing urban chic with traditional
Aboriginal artefacts. Studio rooms are located around a sparkling pool
and garden courtyard. Specially adapted rooms for the physically challenged
are also available. Guests can dine at the resort's restaurant that
serves a wide range of delicacies and later relax with a fine drink
at the bar situated onsite. During leisure, you can take a bracing dip
in the swimming pool or soak up in the sun by the poolside.