Ayers Rock to Kings Canyon Transfer
Your coach will take you on a journey between Ayers Rock and Kings Canyon, through some of the most beautiful and rugged scenery that the outback has to offer.
Along the way, your Guide will keep you informed on all the key landmarks to look out for while sharing some local history and stories on the many sacred sites you'll pass through.
Atila (Mt. Conner)
Pass through Curtin Springs and view Atila (Mt. Conner). You’ll be amazed at the site of Atila, often mistaken for Uluṟu. Atila is a very distinctive, flat-topped mountain that rises 300 metres above the desert sand.
After turning off the Lasseter Highway and onto Luritja Road your Driver Guide will provide informative commentary about the history of the surrounding cattle stations. Arrive a Kings Canyon Resort before dusk. You may have time to view the sunset behind Carmichaels Crag to finish off the day.
Other Red Centre Coach Connections
Travel between Alice Springs, Ayers Rock or Kings Canyon on one of our luxury coach transfers with informative commentary from your Driver Guide along the way.
- Kings Canyon to Ayers Rock
- Kings Canyon to Alice Springs
- Ayers Rock to Alice Springs
- Alice Springs to Ayers Rock
Approximately 4.5 hours
12.30pm (Oct-Mar) and
from Ayers Rock Resort
and 5.30pm (Apr-Sep) approx.
to Kings Canyon Resort
Our special discounted rates make booking accommodation with us during your holiday both easy and affordable at selected AAT Kings hotels and resorts.
Find out more
- Experienced Driver Guide
- Comprehensive commentary
- Travel in an air-conditioned coach
Free hotel pick-ups
Hotel pick-ups are available free of charge if you do not wish to meet at the main departure point. Hotel pick up times vary so please use the tool below to find your hotel and pick up time. Hotel pick-ups must be requested with your booking.
Find your hotel pick up time
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Uluṟu is also known as Ayers Rock; it was named by William Gosse in 1873 after Sir Henry Ayers.
Uluṟu's surface is made up of valleys, ridges & caves that were created through erosion over millions of years. Surface oxidation of its iron content gives it an orange-red hue.
Cycads, common on the canyon floor, were highly spread out in Mesozoic era with known contribution to the vegetation of Jurassic and Triassic ages 120 to 200 million years ago.