In the heart of Australia’s Red Centre, Sails in the Desert hotel beautifully contrasts Uluru’s raw natural beauty with a premium outback holiday experience. Soaring white sails crown the upscale hotel, shading 228 beautifully-appointed rooms, and suites. In a place where one of the world’s oldest cultures still thrives, the mystery, color, and wisdom of the local Anangu people is interwoven into every facet of Sails in the Desert’s modern design.
After an invigorating day in the Australian outback, the expansive gumtree lined swimming pool and the Red Ochre Spa provide the perfect refuge to relax. Visit the Mulgara Gallery to view the stunning Indigenous artwork on display, and satiate your appetite or thirst with diverse modern dining, bar and lounge options
Standard Rooms feature modern bathrooms, twin queen beds or deluxe king, and can accommodate up to 5 people. All rooms offer air-conditioning, TV, movies on demand, minibar and bathrobes. Spa Rooms have extended balconies with an open-air spa and Deluxe Suites are over twice the size of the Spa Rooms and provide separate living, dining and sleeping areas. Suites feature multiple balconies overlooking the garden and an indoor spa.
All Guestrooms Feature:
- Free in-room WiFi
- Free Indigenous activities program
- Return airport transfers
- Complimentary porter service
- Free parking
- Free WiFi in hotel lobby
- Pressreader App free access to thousands of newspapers and magazines
- 24-hour in room dining
Ilkari takes its name from the local Pitjantjatjara word for sky. Ilkari establishes its dining philosophy in the natural flavours of the finest produce available under the Australian sun. This reward comes to life with live cooking stations.
On the Map: Uluru, also known as Ayers Rock, is a large sandstone rock formation in Australia’s Northern Territory. Uluru is part of the Uluru-Kata Tjuta National Park and is roughly 468 km (290 miles) southwest of Alice Springs.
Uluru, more commonly known known as Ayers Rock, is a large sandstone rock formation in the outback of Australia. The formation is listed as a UNESCO World Heritage Site and is sacred to the Pitjantjatjara Anangu, the Aboriginal people of the area. Along with the formation itself, the area features springs, waterholes, rock caves and ancient paintings. Feel free to walk around the base of Uluru, visit the Uluru-Kata Tjuta Cultural Centre, join a camel ride, and witness a sunrise or sunset at Uluru. Make sure to spend at least two nights in this area so you can take in all of the natural and spiritual beauty Uluru has to offer.