Must See Places in the Outback
The outback is a large area of Australia and stretches out across most states. The best way to experience all that the Australian outback has to offer is to travel by road, rail or horseback (sometimes), however, if time is short, then you will need to go by plane, as the distance is large. Every state will have their own differences in wildlife and fauna, as well as what the towns and areas have to offer tourists.
A lot of the Northern Territory is considered the outback. Here is where you will find a lot of Aboriginal inhabitants with their indigenous art, music, languages and dance. The one must see place in all of Australia is Uluru (Ayres Rock), located in the “red centre” of Australia in the Uluru-Kata Tjuta National Park. The must see towns on the Northern Territory include Katherine, Alice Springs, Tennant Creek, and the capital, Darwin.
All of these towns have beautiful scenery, Aboriginal history and stories and plenty of activities that will keep all ages busy. While in the Northern Territory, expect to see kangaroos, dingoes, wedge-tail eagle and you may even spot a Stuart Desert Rose.
Western Australia has a vast range of flora and fauna, this is because of its large size. Here you will experience a diversity of landscapes and wildlife. In the north of the state you will find the Kimberly National Park, the Nigaloo Reef (just as good as the Great Barrier Reef) and the township of Broome. In the central area has a range of saly-lakes and sand dunes, and a small gold mining towns of Kalgoolie, and further south to Esperance.
South Australia has the largest inland saltwater lake in Australia, known as Lake Eyre. Other sights to see in South Australian outback include the Flinders Range National Park, the Nullarbor Plains, Oodnadatta (the one pub town) and the underground town of Coober Pedy. You may encounter of your way through South Australia a hairy nosed wombat, or maybe a piping shrike (a bird), or you may find yourself an opal.
The outback regions of New South Wales include townships such as Broken Hill, Bourke and Cobar, where you will find Aboriginal art. These remote towns are mainly either built up from mining (Broken Hill) or agricultural (Bourke) industries. They offer a unique perspective to the Australian way of life, then what you would when solely visiting Sydney.
Much of Queensland is outback and under agricultural use. A couple of townships that you must see include Birdsville and Mount Isa, which is just down the road, some 720 kilmetres. Throughout Queensland and New South Wales there are various stock routes. These routes where once travelled by drovers when herding cattle. Popular stock routes include the Birdsville Track and the Oonadatta Track. Four-wheeled-drive vehicles can travel on these tracks, or you can travel by horseback with an organised tour company.
Other popular routes around Australia include The Ghan and The Indian Pacific railway lines, that run from Adelaide to Darwin and Sydney to Perth, respectively. Roads that run through the outback include the Eyre Highway, that connects South Australia and Western Australia, and the Savannah Way joins Cairnes, in Queensland, and Broome, in Western Australia, across the Northern Territory.
Hope you enjoy your stay in the Australian outback, with its diversity of landscapes and sceneries, wildlife and fauna. There are many adventures to have no matter where you go.
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Animals in the Outback of Australia
Other then the millions of flies that you will inevitably encounter during the summer months in the outback of Australia, There is a large range of native and introduced wildlife. Unlike deserts elsewhere, the Australian deserts produce a lot of ground cover, mainly saltbush and spinifex. This ground cover provides habitat and feed for many types of wildlife.
Two of the most likely animals that survive in the outback are on the Australian Coat of Arms, they are the emu and the kangaroo. Kangaroos can be found all over Australia mainly coloured red or grey. Other marsupials that are related to, and look like, the kangaroo, including wallabies and pademelons, which are smaller than the kangaroo and are becoming endangered. One animal that stands above these is the emu. With their very fast run and known violent behaviour towards humans, means that we leave them alone where possible.
Another native animal that is well known is the dingo. It is a wild dog that lives mainly in the remote northern and central areas of Australia. The dingo has been linked to the extinction of other Australian animals, like the Tasmanian Devil, because of its particular hunting habits, as it likes larger prey.
Who can forget about the cuddly koala, without the "bear" part. Found on the eastern coast and in inland woodlands (on the edge of the outback), near their food source, the eucalyptus trees. As cute as they may be they do have a violent streak. They spend most of their day eating and chewing, and when this is interupted they will use their powerful teeth and jaws on humans.
Other common animals that you might spot in the Australian outback include snakes and lizards; you will hear the kookaburras, galahs, cockatoos and corollas, that will squark from the tree tops; and the salt and freshwater crocodiles and alligators, but only in the Northern area of Australia.
Unfortunately, with the landing of White man to the Australian shore, also brought the arrival of imported species, including foxes, cats, dogs, rabbits, horses, pigs and camels, all of which have adapted to survive in the harsh Australian outback. These imported animals destroy the habitat and feed of the native animals.
When travelling in Australia, your trip will be much more successful if you are well informed about the climate patterns to be expected at different times of year in different locations.
The term ‘Outback’ refers to the vast expanse of remote countryside in central Australia, a popular destination for many international tourists with iconic highlights including Kakadu, the Kimberly and Uluru. As this area is so immense, there are many different climate zones. Depending on where you are going, the weather can affect the comfort and accessibility of travelling – there is no single best time of year to visit, as it depends largely on where you want to go and what you want to do.
Australia is the driest continent on the planet, with an inland desert (or ‘arid’) zone that covers over 70% of the land. This zone typically receives less than 500 millimeters of rain each year, and is best visited during the Australian winter months of June, July and August – this time of year usually brings hot sunny days and mild to very cold nights. Be aware that very cold can often tip over to freezing during the night, and it is worth bringing warm clothing during winter. These areas get substantially hotter in spring and autumn, making mornings and evenings the best times of day to plan activities. If you plan to travel during these months, it may be best to head south rather than north, as temperatures will be typically milder.
It is worth noting that although rainfall is extremely low in these areas, it is also unpredictable – and on the off chance that rain does fall, it tends to pour and cause flash flooding and road closures.
The central north of Australia is also considered part of the Outback, although the climate here is more wet and tropical than the south. It is affected by monsoonal weather patterns, as a result has a distinct dry season (from April to October) and wet season (from November to March). The dry season is considered a safer and more comfortable time to travel, with less rainfall, cool evenings and pleasant days. The wet season is extremely hot and humid, with daily rainfall affecting accessibility to some areas. That being said, if you have a flexible schedule this time of year is when the north springs to life – with lush waterfalls, tropical plantlife and exotic animals thriving in the wetter weather.
At any time of year in the Outback, it is always important to carry water with you and keep well hydrated.
For a good choice of hotels with discount prices, visit Accommodation in Canberra for more information.
By Melinda Wythes
Without a doubt, the Australian outback offers international tourists a varied cultural experience compared to most other countries. The outback is a term loosely used in Australia and refers most land outside of urban inhabitants. The outback consists of desert land and "the bush" regions and covers the majority of Australia and is home of only 10% of the Australian population.
Tourists come to the Australian outback to experience the history of the bushrangers, to learn about the native aboriginal people and to relive the adventure of the "Jolly Swagman" from the 'Waltzing Matilda' song. However, due to the low population and the vast area of land that is Australia, people neglect to consider the precautions that are needed in order to enjoy the outback Australia.
Here are a few tips that should be followed in order to stay safe and enjoy your Australian Outback Adventure:
- Your vehicle should be sturdy, reliable and have good ground clearance- it would be a good idea to have a machanic check over the vehicle before leaving to ensure it is able to make the long, hot trip. Take with you spare fuel and oil, a first aid kit and a good spare tyre.
- Make sure you pack all of the following gear, to ensure your safety and it may be required incase anything does go wrong. Clothes will be needed for both freezing and warm temperatures (as night time does get to below zero in the desert); good quality and up-to-date maps and compass; food and prescribed medication for the whole time you are in the outback and a few extra days supply and matches for warmth.
- Due to the vast areas and low population, there is not much water freely available in the Australian outback. It is strongly advised that you carry at least 10 litres of water per person per day to ensure that you, and anyone with you, do not get dehydrated or run out of water.
- Let someone know your plans at all times; where you are going, how long you will be and date and time of arrival. If you do not arrive back in a reasonable time, they should let the Australian police know.
- It is also strongly advised that you take a satellite phone with you, as most mobile phones will not have coverage in the Australian outback. Do not forget to have the Australian emergency contact numbers and phone numbers of your friends and family members, just in case.
- If an accident does occur, do not leave your vehicle; as most rescues in the desert will be preformed by aircraft, it is easier to see a vehicle than a person on foot. Also the vehicle is the place where all you food and water will be.
- When traveling through a town, talk to the police about the road and conditions for the next place you are headed. If an accident does occur it will be easier to locate you if officials know you latest whereabouts.
- If you see animals near the road, please slow down as they will cross in front of you which can cause an accident as well as harm native wildlife. To be more cautious, avoid driving late at night, at dawn or dusk, as the animals are most active at these times.
- As roads are generally narrow in the outback, when you are passing large, heavy trucks, it is polite to slow down and move to the left of the road, sometimes this will mean having the wheels on the right side of your vehicle off the road.
- Keep up-to-date where possible for weather conditions and road conditions. Check out www.bom.gov.au for the weather and www.rac.com.au for road conditions.
There are many dangers in the Australian outback; everyone knows about the snakes and spiders, but it can be the heat that will effect most people. Here are a few tips as to what you should do if someone becomes sick in the outback.
Prevention is better than cue; you should always wear thick leather boots that come up around your ankle and avoid walking in long grass, if you need to walk in long grass walk slowly, making some noise to scare any snakes away.
If you happen to get bitten by a snake or spider, prevent the venom moving through your body by quickly wrapping a bandage around the bite and up and down the limb, applying pressure at the same time. Leave a bit of the end of the bandage out at the bite, so that when you get the hospital the nurses and doctors can quickly find it. Stay as still as possible, and do not move the bitten limb at all, as the more movement will make the venom spread around the body. If you have no bandages, rip a t-shirt or stocking. Try to remember what the snake looked like and get to a hospital as soon as possible.
Due to the high temperatures of the Australian outback deserts, heat stroke, heat exhaustion and heat cramps can occur. Symptoms of heat stroke include red, hot, dry skin, small pupils and a high body temperature, sometimes up to 105 degrees. In the case that someone is suffering from heat stroke, try to get them as cool as quickly as possible, by any means and seek medical treatment. Left untreated, they can get hot enough to cause brain damage.
Less dangerous is heat exhaustion, where fluid is loss from the body, reducing blood flow to organs and causing shock. Look if someone is pale, cool and moist skin while sweating heavily with wide, diluted pupils, suffering from headaches, nausea, vomiting and dizziness. Position the person in a cool place, on their back with feet in the air, loosen their clothing and if conscious, give them water every 15 minutes and cool them down by applying cool packs or water, etc. If untreated it can lead to heat stroke, but it is not as serious as heat stroke.
To avoid heat cramps keep your fluids high. They are muscular spasms and pain in the abdomen or legs and occur due to a loss of water and salt through sweating. Cool the person down in a cool spot and give them half a glass of water every 15 minutes.
Also, incase of an accident and someone broken a bone you should not straighten it unless the hand or foot is blue, numb or paralysed. Make a sling with bandages or a ripped up t-shirt and use something long and hard to keep the limb immobilised. For an arm, secure the arm to the torso with bandages.
The Australian outback is a very vast and isolated area; all precautions listed above should taken into consideration. We hope you have a safe and happy holiday and enjoy you Aussie outback adventure.
Please watch the following video about outback road safety!
People will tell you that the interior of Australia - that loooonnnngggg stretch of land between the southern tip of the mainland and Darwin at the Top End - is one of the most barren and abandoned pieces of real estate on God's green earth. And they're right - it is.
Take the Stuart Highway (or the Track, as word-thrifty locals call it) from Port Augusta, just out of Adelaide, to Darwin, at the steaming tropical rim of the Gulf of Carpentaria. You'll pass through the empty vastness of the Simpson Desert and its patterned sand dunes, the formidable barrier of the blood-red McDonnell Ranges, and the edges of the vast and shrubby Tanami Desert.
Apart from the sand in the Simpson Desert and the crimson earth of the McDonnell Ranges, the rest is pretty much spinifex, heat, blue sky and a whole lot of loneliness. This is the god forsaken, bleak country where Mad Max III was filmed. This is 'beyond the black stump' country. Often the only sounds are the harsh and melancholy cries emanating from a murder of crows overhead. (Some have suggested the call is a succinct, if not critical, commentary on the land itself.)
But it's the desert's unearthly stillness and emptiness that make the interior such an unforgettable experience. After a while, the monotony and boredom of the landscape induces a matching mental emptiness - it's as close as you'll get to meditative nirvana without spending years on a mountaintop gazing at your own navel.
Since the Stuart Highway was sealed, old timers and hardcore off-roaders no longer think of it as a true outback track. They prefer the more rugged terrain of the old drovers' routes: the Oodnadatta, Birdsville and Tanami tracks, the Gunbarrel Highway and the 'Bomb Roads.' But there are still things to do for those not interested in driving for driving's sake or seeing 'how she handles the wet.'
Visit the underground mining town of Cooper Pedy (the name is Aboriginal for 'white fella's hole in the ground,' which pretty much sums it up) and fossick for opals, take a swim in the crystal clear waters of Mataranka Springs, have a few rest days in Alice Springs, then visit Uluru or camp in the vicinity of the stunning gorges in the McDonnell Ranges.
If you're looking to get away from the hurly-burly of big city life there's no better place to do it than in the Central Deserts. Get a 4WD and head out into the empty wilderness, sleeping at night under the Southern Cross and the vast ocean of stars. You'll see why this land is part of the Aboriginal Dreaming, and understand why they want it back.
We aim to offer the highest quality tours at an affordable price. We place focus on tours that accommodate small groups and are nature based ecological adventure tours that cover all aspects of Australian wildlife and Aboriginal culture.
You may also want to consider a camping tour, accommodated tour, 4WD holiday and other special travel packages to experience the best of Australia!
Some of the most popular tours include:
Kakadu, Uluru (Ayers Rock) & Katherine Gorge, Kangaroo Island, the Flinders Ranges & Coober Pedy, Cradle Mountain, Wineglass Bay & Port Arthur, the Bungle Bungles, Karijini National Park & Exmouth, Cape Tribulation, the Tablelands and the Great Barrier Reef.
Get lost and rediscover yourself in the Outback of Australia, the home of landscapes worn out by time and the never aging Aboriginal culture rhythms.
You can stay on the large cattle stations, take a camel ride in the vast desert or even enjoy an exhilarating scenic fly over the outback’s icons such as Kata Tjuta, the Kimberley, and Uluru.
Catch a glimpse of the six of towns of Australia’s outback from the Broken Hill located in the New South Wales state to Queensland’s Longreach. Alternatively you can go deeper to specific destinations and learn about the ancient Flinders Ranges or the Red Centre’s adventures. Experience Kimberley’s diverse regions in Western Australia.
Enlighten yourself with the rich and lasting Aboriginal culture which is a key part of your experience in the outback. The journeys in the outback give an idea of Australia’s interior vastness. The Gibb River Road and the never ending horizons of the Savannah will give you a challenge worth remembering. Take an acquainting trip in the Ghan rails.
Learn more about outback Australia where plains run on to eternity and explorers can yarn through without end. Baptized the ‘sunburnt country’ it is truly amazing and refreshing to find ever green waterholes and purple vegetation in the sun beaten dry desert. Experience fiery sunsets in a background of red hills. Find dinosaur footprints, carvings of the Aboriginal, pubs and interesting and colourful people. An unforgettable experience awaits you in the open wide spaces of the Outback.
Chances are that you already know of the red monolith located at Australia’s Centre and that the Aborigines hold it sacred and also that it changes into some spectacular hues both at sunrise and at sunset as well. What you maybe do not know is that you can have this experience this the Aboriginal way. You will also be glad to know that there are more breathtaking sacred sites in the vast of Australia’s centre. Uluru and its cousin Kata Tjuta are located 40 kilometres of each other. The amazing Kings canyon is located near the Alice Springs. You will realize that the landscape has a mixture of red dusty roads, big rock slabs and some lush waterholes tat are surrounded by green vegetation.
You have to get to the Red Centre to comprehend the majesty and the splendour of this isolated place.
Take a sundowner camel ride through the Broome’s Cable Beach or over and above the Bungle Bungle Ranges. Go cruise the big Lake Argyle and get to see tides as high as a building from Buccaneer Archipelago. A four wheel drive on the Gibb River Road will take you past beautiful gorges and rivers that are mighty. You can take red dirt roads to the Dampier Peninsula. You are bound to love Kimberley with its ancient gorges, golden beaches and vast horizons.
Let the mighty Flinders Ranges connect you back to the earth’s memory. Get down to the ground and rummage for opals or soar up and have a scenic flight over the famous Wilpena Pound. You can rest your head overnight, underground in the Coober Pedy. Take a daring four wheel drive on sharp edged and steep tracks, go hiking on the Heysen trail or enjoy cycling on the Mawson track. The Oodnatta Track will lead you to the remote Lake Eyre which is often arid. Have a taste of the plants of the natives as you learn about the art of the Aborigines from the custodians of the land. Get to see the Rock Wallaby that is yellow footed and quite rare amongst a host of other animals and birds as well kept at the Arkaroola Wilderness Sanctuary. The community’s pastoral history can be explored at the Wilpena Pound Station. Make whole new discoveries on the art of the Aborigines, barren lakes, national parks and moonscapes while at the Flinders Ranges.
Discover how to connect with the longest living culture in the world.
Learn of this culture the same way it was passed down generations for around 50 000 years. Through the use of their music art, different dances and the land itself. Take in their art and dance along in their contemporary dances while in the city then later retreat to the outback to enjoy Dreamtime stories around a fire. Catch fish the traditional way using home made spears or go snorkeling. The Aboriginals will lead you through their ancient land allowing you to understand its wonders and spirituality.
Outback Jobs Australia
Apply with us for Outback Jobs in Australia!
The Australian Outback is a vast area with varied landscapes, arid regions, deserts, and even tropical vegetation. To know the entire Outback, one must stay for nearly six months or so. Many travelers get a Working Holiday Visa to work, travel, and earn here.
Working, Holidaying, and Learning in the Australian Outback
The Australian Outback has attracted travelers from all parts of the globe. The best way to enjoy the beauty of this place and understand the ethos of the people living in this region is to live for few months. A short-term job allows a traveler to fend for the expenses while traveling, interact with people living in this area, and also enjoy an engaging holiday.
Arid Desert Lands
In Australia, many cities end up in wilderness -- known as bush land. Further down, the parched region ends up in a huge stretch of arid land with little vegetation. Human habitation can be seen in small pockets, such as in cattle stations, big ranches, and pubs. The Stuart Highway – main highway road -- stretches hundreds of miles and crosses Ayer’s Rock, Alice Springs, and empty desert tracks. There are wallabies, rodents, cane toads, poisonous snakes, and kangaroos living in this region. Domestic animals are also bred in ranches, farmlands, and cattle stations.
Short-Term Jobs at Ranches and Pubs
Cattle stations and ranches in the Australian Outback are quite huge compared to those in Europe or the US. During the dry months, ranches gear up for cattle mustering. This task requires a good amount of manpower. People on horseback take turns to gather the cattle, inspect them for health related problems, clean and scrub them. Helpers are also required for milking the cows. During peak season, cattle ranches seek interested workers to work at the cattle stations. Trainees are also enrolled and given a hands-on training to deal with the cattle and horses.
Ranches with stud horses and race horses require cow boys and cow girls to manage the animals. Many youngsters enroll in special schools to learn the basic skills of managing and riding horses. Pubs at Flinders Ranges offer short-term jobs. Many travelers check into the local bars and take up the job of a bartender or a waiter. Serving drinks and catering to the guests are some of the basic jobs required from these workers.
In the bargain, the traveler gets an opportunity to explore the Outback, find out ways in which the aboriginals live among the Arkaroola, Willpena, and Innamingka lands. Complimentary meals, single cabin accommodation, and free net surfing are some of the basic perks offered to the worker.
Travel Jobs at Tropical Region in Outback
Not all regions in Outback Australia are dry. In the northern end, one can see the tropical climate with rock pools and waterfalls. Darwin is a popular town located in this region. It has many birds and animals that live in their own habitat. Travelers often apply for jobs of tour assistants for organizing trips to Kimberly and Katherine Falls. Some work at diamond mines located near Darwin.
To check out the Nitmiluk National Park, the ideal option would be join a travel team and ferry tourists from one destination to the other. Enrolling as helpers in walks, hiking trails, and camping tours allow travelers to enjoy the holiday, earn their living while staying at Australian Outback, and imbibe the culture of the people.
In short, Outback in Australia welcomes travelers with a warm heart – by providing an interesting environment and job earning prospects. Contact us for more information!
Experience Life at the Outback through Interesting Volunteering Jobs
Thousands arrive in Australia each year and head for the Outback. Many arrive as interns while some on voluntary basis. The arid region in the Outback allows tourists to stay for the night or for few days in prominent places in the Outback, such Uluru or Ayres Rock.
Who can Participate?
Quite often young people between 18-to-30 visit Australia for paid internship programs in the Outback. Many come over to work on a Working Holiday or Work and Holiday visa.
These jobs are generally paid. Some international students too, can have opportunities to work as interns. In hospitality work, the interns generally get paid. But, what happens if you don’t have these options?
In the Outback, you can still enjoy the rustic life, laze around in the beaches, or taste some specialty dishes in the country by getting assigned on a volunteer job.
As a volunteer, you will have to work in any of the following areas:
- Agricultural or farming
- Working with tractors, motorbikes and other agricultural machineries
- Pubs, hotels, farmstays, or roadhouses
- Homestead helping, supervisor
You can help in cattle ranches by sorting sheep during shearing, or packaging foodstuff during harvest. Tourists who want to experience the rustic life of the Outback, enjoy the warmth of the people living here, and learn various skills to live in an arid region of Australia, choose voluntary work.
What You Get
An exciting holiday and learning is what you get as a volunteer in the Outback. You can be sure that the job will be safe and secured. Although you will not earn money for your work, you will be compensated nevertheless with other perks, such as free meals and accommodation throughout your stay in the Outback.
If you are efficient in your work, you can even earn free excursions, tours to the coasts of Australia, or free meals at a plush restaurant. You can expect entertainment, learning, and little bit of working.
How to Proceed
All volunteers must get their tickets, visas, and health insurance policies and arrive in Brisbane. They will given be a few days to enjoy Brisbane. One can surf or scuba dive. There are others who can check out other spots in Brisbane. For three-days or so, you can enjoy your stay in Brisbane and get used to the climate and culture in Australia.
Once this tour is complete, you will have to attend a short 5-day study program. After completing the course you will be allowed to choose your job, say, the type of setting you wish to be assigned to.
At this point, many employers will reimburse your ticket fares to the spot where you will be posted. Some offer uniforms – especially in those working in the hospitality sector.
Check with our counsellors for useful volunteering jobs available right now at the Outback.
Work with Animals in the Outback during a Year-Long Holiday in Australia
Trekkers may find trudging through the Daintree Rainforest or taking a long drive through the Stuart Highway quite entertaining. However, you can enjoy thoroughly if you plan out your vacation for at least for 6 months to 1 year in the Outback.
If you have a Working Holiday or Work and Holiday visa you can do just that without spending a fortune, earn a suitable work experience of your choice, and get paid too. Safe, secured, and profitable, you can be sure of a fruitful working holiday in the Outback.
Identify your Requirements
Are you looking for an internship experience, enjoyment, and work that suits you? The Outback has many animal farms, ranches, and cattle stations, that house sheep, horses, poultry, cattle, and many more domestic animals. As animal farming and husbandry are important preoccupations for all, animal care workers are required all they year round.
If you have no basic learning, you can still enjoy working in interesting animal care jobs apart from other tasks. Feeding a young joey or nursing a newborn calf are some tasks you will be asked to perform while working with animals at the Outback.
If you are an Au Pair, you will be required to help kids in the cattle ranches or animal farms. For those who don’t have the experience of working with kids, a supervisor’s role can be accepted.
You will have to monitor big kids’ home-tasks or learning. The kids learn via distant education but a supervisor will be available to monitor the performance of the kids at home. The ranch owner can expect you to help a little with the animals in the farm.
All workers working with animals or as an Au Pair will be paid for their hard work. Along with the salary, the visitors will also be given free accommodation and food as a part of their incentives. If you perform better in your job, you can earn a free holiday to the Australian coast.
You will be given the freedom to choose your job – whether you want to work with animals entirely, work partly as an Au Pair, or do something entirely different, such as perform hospitality chores.
How does it Work
All those who wish to work part-time in the Outback in Australia must get their visas, health insurance, and air tickets. They must also keep aside a course fee which deals with the host farm training and how well they can live in the Australian countryside in the Outback. After completing this 5-day course, successful applicants will be able to choose their own job.
Packed with holidays, expeditions, excursions, and fun-filled life, you will surely enjoy your working holiday in Australia.
Interested? Write to us immediately to book your place for this opportunity.