The vast, arid and remote outback of Australia’s Northern Territory;
We traversed to the Outback to explore its terrestrial landscapes, diverse wildlife and Aboriginal culture.


Uluru; A large sandstone rock formation in the heart of Australia, listed as a UNESCO World Heritage Site. Also known as Ayers Rock, the formation is sacred ground to the Pitjantjatjara Anangu; the Aboriginal people of this area. Uluru sets itself apart by the fact that it appears to change colour during different times of the day and year. The rock is especially remarkable during sunrise and sunset as this is when it turns into a reddish colour. It is not only a spectacular natural formation, but it is also a profoundly spiritual place. You feel a powerful presence when you first cast your eyes on it.

"This land was created by our ancestors of creation. In their travels they left marks on the land and made laws for us to keep and live by"

As you make your way around the red rock formation you will encounter and abundance of springs, waterholes, rock caves, and ancient rock paintings. The Pitjantjatjara Anangu people there can tell you about the local flora, fauna and bush food, as well as their cultural significance and mystical ‘Dreamtime Stories’.


Our last spot in Northern Australia was Kakadu National Park, which boasts an abundance of cascading waterfalls, rugged cliffs, Aboriginal rock art, giant crocodiles and exotic birdlife. We partnered up with indigenous-owned Yellow Water Cruises to discover the rich bird- and wild- life, as well as dramatic scenery of the Yellow Water Billabong. Crocodiles inhabit most of these fresh and salt waters and are nestled amongst the flowering waterlillies.
Of the 23 crocodile species around the world, the Australian saltwater crocodile (Ginga) is the largest, and most dangerous, reaching lengths in excess of seven metres.
Luckily, this species is not an endangered species, but unfortunately almost all of the other crocodile species are. To raise awareness of the vulnerability of these majestic, time-defying creatures, we decided to design a bronze crocodile sculpture, symbolic for the many Crocodile species that are on the IUCN Red List.
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