Kakadu National Park: Australia's largest national park, Kakadu has a diverse landscape featuring thousands of plant and animal species as well as unique Aboriginal culture. Tourism Northern Territory (NT) worked with aerial videographers to produce a series of videos highlighting the beauty of Kakadu. (Check out the stunning video in the below text.)
Peter Eve/Tourism NT
Gunlom Falls: Among the highlights of the footage is this plunge pool at Gunlom Falls.
Jane Burhop - Common Ventures
Nawurlandja Lookout: A short but steep climb takes visitors to Nawurlandja Lookout, where they're rewarded with views across Anbangbang Billabong to Nourlangie Rock.
Relatively unheard of: Compared to its Northern Territory neighbors, including Uluru and the greater Red Centre, Kakadu is relatively undiscovered.
Exploring NT: "Part of the reason we wanted to make this video is to show that, yes, you should visit Uluru, but also don't miss this spectacular destination in the Northern Territory's Top End," says Robert Crack, director of international operations for Tourism NT.
Mary River Floodplains: The park is home to more than 2,000 species of plants and animals including these wallabies.
Ewen Bell/Tourism NT
Gigantic termite mounds: Termite mounds in Kakadu National Park can stand up to six meters tall. Most of them can be found in Maguk, the southern part of the park.
Twin Falls Gorge: The 150-meter-high Twin Falls is one of the two big waterfalls in Kakadu -- the other one is Jim Jim Falls. Access to the falls by boat and on foot is only possible during dry season.
Barramundi Gorge: There are plenty of natural pools around the park, including this beauty -- Barramundi Gorge in Maguk.
Allan Dixon/Tourism NT
Maguk Falls: Maguk Falls is surrounded by lush vegetation and monsoon forest. It's also a great spot for bird-watching -- rainbow pitta and emerald doves are some of the regulars here -- and endemic Anbinik trees.
Shaana McNaught/Tourism NT
Jarrangbarnmi: A restricted part of Kakadu, Jarrangbarnmi has stunning plunge pools and falls as well as rare species like the hooded parrot and Gouldian finch. A special permit is needed to bushwalk and camp here.
Nadab Lookout: One of the star attractions in Kakadu, Nadab Lookout in Ubirr boasts some of the best Aboriginal rock art in the world.
Plenty of crocs: Travelers will want to be on the lookout for warning signs around the park. About 10,000 crocodiles -- a tenth of all crocodiles in the Northern Territory -- reside in Kakadu.
Shaana McNaught/Tourism NT
Yellow Water Billabong: Kakadu has two major wetlands -- Yellow Water (pictured here) and Mamukala. About 30 different breeds of migratory birds stop by Kakadu each year. Snake-necked turtles and pig-nosed turtles can also be found in the area.