The northern part of Australia’sAustralia’s Northern Territory (NT) has a tropical monsoonal climate. There is a dry season and a wet season.
The dry season from May to October is when most tourists visit. The days are sunny, and the evenings are cool. The humidity is low, with an average daily temperature around 32°C.
It is the perfect weather when the southern parts of Australia face winter. Between November and April, spectacular thunderstorms fill the sky. The humidity rises as high as 98%. The temperature can hit 39°C inland. The wet season is called the green season. You will experience beautiful balmy evenings, spectacular lightning displays with cooling tropical rainstorms.
Northern Territory is also known as NT, has the smallest population in Australia. The State’s capital city is Darwin, which has an estimated population of over 120,000 people.
Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islanders account for 26.8 percent of the Northern Territory’s population.
The Northern Territory is the most barren of all areas in the whole of Australia. It encapsulates a total area of 1.35 million square kilometers and accounts for 20% of the country.
There are several spectacular land formations in the Northern Territory, each of which is fascinating in their complete opposition to their surroundings. Uluru is by far the most amazing and the most famous. This vibrant red monolith juts out of the otherwise featureless plains to create a breathtaking profile against the blue skies. Its sister rock, Kata Tjuta, is smaller but equally fascinating, as are the unusual Devil’s Marbles in Tennant Creek.
Venture to the north of the State to find a vastly different scene. Katherine and Kakadu’s wetlands show diverse geography, including the grand Katherine Gorge through which the Katherine River flows amongst high canyons with beautiful colorful walls.
Lastly, massive areas of the lush tropical rainforest make the Northern Territory seem like the world’s most diverse landscape.