Standley Chasm: How to see the views that most tourists NEVER see. http://traveloutbackaustralia.com/standley-chasm-views-tourists-never-see.html/  Standley Chasm, West MacDonnell Ranges, Alice Springs, Northern Territory. Australia

Standley Chasm: How to see the views that most tourists NEVER see. http://traveloutbackaustralia.com/standley-chasm-views-tourists-never-see.html/ Standley Chasm, West MacDonnell Ranges, Alice Springs, Northern Territory. Australia

Kata Tjuta rock formations reflected in lake at dusk, Uluru-Kata Tjuta National Park, Australia (© Kul Bhatia/Corbis   The large formations dwarf everything around them in this national park. Also a spiritual site for the Aboriginal population. The lighting changes from dawn to dusk making it an awesome display of beauty hour to hour...

Kata Tjuta rock formations reflected in lake at dusk, Uluru-Kata Tjuta National Park, Australia (© Kul Bhatia/Corbis The large formations dwarf everything around them in this national park. Also a spiritual site for the Aboriginal population. The lighting changes from dawn to dusk making it an awesome display of beauty hour to hour...

Impact Crater  Gosses Bluff, near Alice Springs, Australia was formed by the impact of a meteor or comet about 143 million years ago. It is one of the approximately 170 terrestrial impact craters on the Earth's surface.

It Fell From the Sky - Photo Essays

Impact Crater Gosses Bluff, near Alice Springs, Australia was formed by the impact of a meteor or comet about 143 million years ago. It is one of the approximately 170 terrestrial impact craters on the Earth's surface.

About 100km south of Tennant Creek and 393km north of Alice Springs, lie one of Australia’s most fascinating and most photographed sites, the Devil’s Marbles.  The local aboriginal people know them as Karlu Karlu and whilst many of us may dismiss them as simple, albeit astonishing, geological landmarks – the legend behind them is much more compelling.

About 100km south of Tennant Creek and 393km north of Alice Springs, lie one of Australia’s most fascinating and most photographed sites, the Devil’s Marbles. The local aboriginal people know them as Karlu Karlu and whilst many of us may dismiss them as simple, albeit astonishing, geological landmarks – the legend behind them is much more compelling.

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