198 welcoming holiday rentals from 19 different holiday letting websites, such as TripAdvisor or Booking.com, can be booked in Alice Springs Municipality. HomeToGo instantly sorts all of these holiday lettings so you can save up to 10%!
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The Weather in Alice Springs
You can see our climate diagram above. The highest average temperatures are in the month of January. However, temperatures can go lower than 3° in Alice Springs in July. The rainiest month is January, while the driest month is August.
Visit Australia's spiritual heart with holiday homes in Alice Springs
Embraced by a belt of rich red mountains in Australia's centre, you'll find the magical city of Alice Springs. Typical holiday homes here include houses with pools or with sunny terraces and hammocks.
Aboriginal art in Alice Springs
According to the Aboriginal people, The Devils Marbles are the fossilized eggs of the Rainbow Serpent. These vast granite boulders dot the landscape near Tennant Creek. At six metres high, they have lain here for millions of years, awaiting discovery. Find out more with guided walks around the eponymous reserve.
Per capita, there are more art galleries in Alice Springs than anywhere else in Australia, and they overflow with Aboriginal art.
Mbantua Aboriginal Art Gallery is central, and represents over 200 artists from the region. Alternatively, Keringke Arts is a studio where the Aboriginal communities surrounding Alice Springs come to work in a variety of media, pulling inspiration from the region's surreal landscapes.
Camel rides and quad bikes
Kids will never forget the time they rode through the Kings Creek Canyon on the back of a camel. Or the time they discovered 600 species of plants in Watarrka National Park.
Kings Creek Walk is briefer than the three hour Kings Canyon Rim Walk, and there are plenty of shady spots to stop for a family picnic among eucalyptus trees. There are even quad bikes for hire.
Bushwalks and helicopter rides
Follow the Larapinta Trail, one of the most thrilling of Australia's bush walks. At 223km in length, it is fast becoming one of the most popular hiking trails in the world, due to its diverse wildlife and dramatic scenery.
For a truly unforgettable experience, take a helicopter ride over the West MacDonnell Ranges. Meet the black footed wallabies at Simpsons Gap. Or watch the sunset over the red rocks of Kata Tjuta and Uluru. Alternatively, enjoy quality cuisine al fresco under bright stars at Ayers Rock restaurant.
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