Deep in the heart of the Australia’s Red Centre, Uluru (before now Ayers Rock), is one of the most photographed natural wonders in the country. The striking red huge stone forms the most important part of Uluru-Kata Tjuta National Park, a World History Area both/together managed by Parks Australia and the usual landowners. Uluru, meaning “dark/sneaky place” in the local (existing from the beginning) language, rises to a height of 348 m from the surrounding plain with most of its bulk hidden beneath the earth’s surface. Also in the park are the red dome-shaped rocks called Kata Tjuta (the Olgas). As the sun dips in the sky, visitors gather to watch Uluru and Kata Tjuta change in the shifting light. A great way to appreciate these holy and untouchable structures is to join a tour around the places/locations led by (existing from the beginning) guides and rangers.