At a Glance
Timeless and enriching, Longitude 131°overlooks the dual World Heritage listed wilderness of Uluru-Kata Tjuta National Park.
Wake to the sight of Australia’s most iconic view – the sacred red rock of Uluru – literally at the end of your bed.
Longitude 131°, the luxury desert basecamp at Uluru-Kata Tjuta, offers an essential experience of Australia’s spirited heartland in exclusive style. Delve into the foundation of Anangu culture and explore this ancient land and the stories of the traditional custodians. Timeless and enriching, Longitude 131° will make your senses come alive.
Unparalleled views of Uluru’s changing lights play out from the end of the bed, or on balconies from the warmth of a luxury swag unfurled in the cool night air. Custom furnishings invite stylish lounging, while works by local indigenous artists offer inspiration. Guests observe the sights of the outback through floor to ceiling windows, relax on outdoor decks and sleep under a blanket of stars.
5-star Longitude 131° is situated outside the UNESCO World Heritage-listed Uluṟu-Kata Tjuṯa National Park in Australia. The park and venue are located in the heart of the Northern Territory’s arid ‘Red Centre.’ Longitude 131° is included in the Baillie Lodges portfolio of luxury lodges. The venue’s Spa Kinara has a signature menu of rejuvenation and relaxation treatments.
Safari-style tented pavilions feature floor to ceiling windows and a private balcony with furniture and a fireplace. Pavilions include climate control, wireless Internet, and a music system. The ultra-luxe Dune Pavilion is considered the star of the luxury camp. It is a couples retreat that has separate living and sleeping areas, a plunge pool, and private dining options.
Dune House is the central hub of Longitude 131°. Features include floor to ceiling windows, glass doors, and a high canopied roof. The space includes a restaurant with a menu that boasts flavours and textures of the bush. Lounging areas and a feel-at-home open bar highlight the relaxed atmosphere.
Two Outback icons, Uluru and Kata Tjuta, are located in Uluṟu-Kata Tjuṯa National Park. Longitude 131° is within 10 kilometres direct line of sight to Uluṟu, a huge sandstone monolith also known as Ayers Rock. Kata Tjuta, also known as the Olgas, is a group of large, domed rock formations located west of Uluru. The national park is sacred to indigenous Australians.