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To be surrounded by the pristine desert scenery of the Australian Outback, home to the Aboriginal people and their culture for well over 30,000 years, is not only a privilege but an incredibly overwhelming experience.The natural beauty and richness of this vast landscape is hard to describe - the redness of the dirt, the endless ridges, chasms and gorges, the colour of the mulga’s (part of the Acacia family) silver branches sitting pretty alongside a royal blue sky, the desert wildflowers, and the wide expanse of land with barely another person in sight.A kind, confident, knowledgeable and passionate leader - Alice led the group like a pro.Earle, a 21-year old also from Tassie, had an eager enthusiasm and was truly at home in the bush. It was the third guide’s Andrew’s first time on this trip (he had previously worked guiding around Uluru) and he was key for sharing with us stories of indigenous history and culture. At the end of the workday, another manager ushered everyone else who was around (we’re a small office) into a fake meeting so that the employee would be able to pack up his desk in peace.This is how I have seen several other firings happen, and I thought that it seemed fair.
If they were, it doesn’t really matter what day of the week or time of day it happens.Ormiston Gorge and Ormiston Pound was another favourite stop, largely due to the scale of its towering walls, and the richness of the red rock all around.We soaked in yet another watering hole, surrounded by red rocky walls and shaded by trees.Not everything over there is fully functional yet, and the internal links still point to this blog, and will for the indefinite future.So all the old material will be left here for archival purposes, with comments turned off.