Uluru rock formation is one of the most famous mountains in Australia. Located in the center of the island-continent, it has been considered a sacred place for centuries and has recently become an exceptional tourist attraction.
Even more exceptional is the fact that you can see water flowing in hundreds of streams and waterfalls on the pink sandstone slopes of this ad, reaching its highest point at 348 meters (relative to the surrounding flat terrain).
Some tourists and staff of the fortunate Ulusu-Katta Dujuna National Park are accessible these days to the slopes known as Ayers Rock (Ayers Rock, the name given by the first Western explorer in 1873). Destroys some of the most rare images in this Australian semi-desert region.
After heavy rains over the past few days, the landslides allow water to fall in a way that has rarely been seen in decades.
Park technicians pointed out that last weekend the region received an average of 46 liters of rain per square meter, recalling that the total accumulated rainfall in the region in a normal year does not reach 300 liters per square meter.
“Rainwater causes the rock surface to change color, turning from dark burgundy to glossy silver, and each side of the urn takes on a different hue, making this scene delight everyone. Photographers”, explain the park technicians Facebook.
With the arrival of the rains, “desert plants thrive and many animals emerge to feed and feed.”
These days some of those animals have already been spotted and the National Park staff revealed that a group of native burying frogs were very active in the cultural park building.
Uluru has been included in Uluku-Katta Dujuna National Park since 1987. It is a complex of great cultural significance for the traditional Anangu citizens, arranging guided tours to inform tourists about local fauna and flora, Mount Pass and local legends. .
For many years, climbing to the top of Uluru was allowed as long as the right weather conditions prevailed, but as of October 26, 2019, park directors have banned Australians as a whole from climbing or climbing on the rocky territory, out of respect for the preferences of the Bitjandjjara culture that inhabits its surroundings and considers it sacred.
The surface of a single ray changes color according to the inclination of the sun’s rays throughout the day and at different seasons of the year. The image of Uluru at sunset is especially popular when it turns red.
Rainfall is rare in this semi-arid region, but during wet seasons the rock acquires a silvery-gray color, with black streaks due to algae growing in the water courses.
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