Select your travel style--whether it's our signature expeditions, our active outdoors adventures, or our lower-priced journeys. Our newest small-group trips, provided in partnership with G Adventures, blend fun, hands-on exploration with meaningful cultural encounters, as well as more free time and choices. Introduce your family to the breathtaking landscapes, fascinating wildlife, and unique culture of Australia.
Olgas) during a fun hike, and dine in the bush with an astronomer, who will help you spot the constellations of the Southern Hemisphere. Snorkel and dive in a magical world of rainbow-colored fish, turtles, starfish, and sponges at the Great Barrier Reef. Go spearfishing with members of the Kuku Yalanji people, and learn about their ancient heritage while cooking up the day’s catch.
Get up close to kangaroos, emus, and wallabies at a wildlife park, and even have a chance to feed them.
In the heart of the outback, venture into sandstone canyons beneath towering red rocks, and enjoy dinner under the desert stars with an astronomer.
Venture into the Blue Mountains to discover geologic wonders such as the iconic Three Sisters. We tap into National Geographic’s vast network to design unique travel experiences for the whole family, filled with hands-on activities and memorable moments. Our dynamic Expedition Leaders enrich each experience with their insights, knowledge, and energy, and a Young Explorer Leader joins every group to facilitate fun activities that help kids get the most out of the places we go.
With ropes but no GPS, daring Aussies plunge into the hidden canyons of the Blue Mountains. A canyoneer descends by rope through one of Kanangra Main Canyon’s three 150-foot waterfalls. Cascades of mammoth ferns flourish in the humid air trapped between the narrow walls of Claustral Canyon. Canyoneers make their way through a vine-choked rain forest of coachwood and sassafras on the way to Claustral Canyon.

Squeezing through Tiger Snake Canyon, canyoneer David Forbes watches for the serpents the formation is named after. Veteran guide John Robens (at far left) leads a soggy team through a moss-covered passage in Claustral Canyon, a few hours’ hike from their exit point. A constellation of glowworms shimmers on rocks and ferns in Claustral Canyon as part of a strategy to attract prey. The rugged Wolgan Valley in the Greater Blue Mountains, just outside Sydney, contains several popular canyoneering spots.
The first exploration of Thunder Canyon's labyrinth of sandstone passages by a group of canyoneers in 1960 gave a boost to the sport's popularity.
After a weekend visit to a flea market where people sold furniture and old clothes, Tailor passed by a pink mosque wall in his hometown. Divers wrangle a 3-D camera while filming a test in the New Britain Trench off Papua New Guinea.
Aboriginals in touch with the land see desert oaks and imagine the drinking water in the trees’ cavities. At the start of Diwali, a festival across India celebrating light, Paul went with three friends to a neighborhood fireworks show.
Clear-cuts and remnants of rain forest flank the Vanduzi waterfall, on the east side of Mount Gorongosa.
During a trip last year to photograph flamingos that spend the winter near India's Ujjani Dam, Singh watched as this brown-headed gull scanned the glassy water.
Rich in natural beauty, Skrova boasted the highest percentage of millionaires in all Norway as recently as 1980, thanks to its thriving fish factories and whaling station.
DEEPSEA CHALLENGER is lifted on deck by a shipborne crane after a test dive to 26,972 feet.
Explore the magnificent Great Barrier Reef, a UNESCO World Heritage Area and one of the Seven Natural Wonders of the World.
After his teammates join him, they will pull down the ropes to use for the next stage—leaving no way out but to rappel, climb, boulder, and swim to the exit point near the canyon’s bottom.

First explored in 1963, the formation was named for its claustrophobia-inducing passages and ranks among the region’s most visited canyons. Canyoneers say even a relatively easy rappel like this one can feel like drowning in midair. In front of it, two birds stood with their heads obstructed by an old roof that offered an element of privacy.
They see a full moon above Uluru-Kata Tjuta National Park and find light for a nocturnal event.
As the sky lit up, he realized that his friends' spellbound reaction offered a unique angle. The mountain was added to the national park in 2010, but thousands of people still live on it.
The orange bag adds buoyancy for the ascent; the gray ones shift the sub to a horizontal position for recovery.
Using three forks and a lotus bud that he cut in half, he created a design on a glass table that resembled an intricate flower growing sideways. Plant a native tree in the Skyrail’s “rain forest regeneration corridor,” and learn about the preservation of Australia’s tropical forests. After breakfast at your hotel, transfer to the Sydney Airport for your flight to the USA, crossing the International Date Line and arriving home the same day. A canyoneer typically hauls as much as 20 pounds of gear, including rope, wet suit, food, and first aid supplies. International airfare to Cairns and return from Sydney and airfare within Australia are not included in the expedition cost. The difference is due partly to water purity—the blue ones are found in the clearest water.

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