FREQUENTLY ASKED QUESTIONS
The honey has its own unique flavour that can change throughout the year, it is a highly prized food for Aboriginal people who hunt it from wild nest; it’s real bush tucker!
Tours can cater for all ages and most fitness levels, the beauty of a private tour is we can tailor it to your needs, requirements and interests.
Tours can be from 1 person up to 6 people, with forward facing seats.
Sugarbag Safaris using a late model luxury Toyota Landcruiser 200 series GXL; it is licenced to carry 7 passengers.
Yes, I can cater for Vegetarians and most dietary requirements.
Please advise me of any dietary requirements or individual food allergies when booking.
No, you don’t have to camp while on tour, I can offer airconditioned accommodation all year round, from quaint homestay style up to the high-end resort.
No, you don’t need to bring a sleeping bag while on the camping tour, you will be provided with your own swag for the duration of the trip, each swag comes made up, with a fresh fitted sheet, sleeping bag and latex pillow.
A swag is an Australian bush bed, made from a foam mattress, bedding and pillow rolled up in a heavy-duty canvas, a swag is your home in the bush.
Your swag comes ready-made with a fresh fitted sheet, sleeping bag and latex pillow.
“Swags are the furniture of the bush, and neither man nor woman ventures out without one. Slung over the pack pony, hanging from the camel, or thrown into the back of the truck, with a quart-pot dangling from the strap, they stand for house and home and life’s achievement”
ERNESTINE HILL’THE GREAT AUSTRALIAN LONELINESS’ MELBOURNE 1940
Yes, on my camping tour I use tents. The tents are made from see-through material so you can look up at the stars as you fall asleep, giving you a real Aussie outback experience.
Sleep under the stars without the worry of bugs. Just simply roll your out swag inside and watch the stars as you fall asleep- keep an eye out for shooting stars!
Please leave your large bags at your Darwin accommodation, and bring only a small soft carry-on size bags – Max 10 Kg– we are constrained for luggage space.
- sturdy walking shoes
- 1-1.5 LTR personal refillable water bottle
- wide-brimmed hat or cap
- long sleeve shirts (sun protection)
- light trousers and a long-sleeved shirt for nights (insect protection camping)
- warm jacket (mid-year, June – August)
- swimming costume (swim shirt – sun protection)
- headlamp or torch (camping)
- day pack (for hikes)
- insect repellent.
Tour vehicle carries fresh drinking water so you can top when needed.
May to September average daytime temperatures are usually around 30-32 degrees Celsius.
Late September to November average 35 and over degrees Celsius with high humidity.
Dry season nights on average are around 16-20 degrees Celsius (May-Aug) but it can get as low as 10-12 degrees Celsius in the middle of the year (June-July).
This might not sound cold to some but dropping from 32C during the day to 16C at night, most people feel it.
The late dry season nights can be above 20 degrees Celsius and quite humid (Sep-Nov).
Kakadu National Park entry fee is AUD$40 (GST inclusive) and is valid for 14 consecutive days.
Adult pass | AUD$40
Child (5 – 15) AUS $20
Northern Territory resident | Free
If you are a Territorian you will be asked to produce a current NT driver’s licence or identification that includes your residential address.
Nitmiluk National Park (Katherine Gorge) and Litchfield National Park are both free to enter.
Heading to Darwin and Kakadu in April before the open of season was showing lots of tour options from May. From the moment I sent a message to Sugarbag Safaris... read more
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