Outback Top End and Barrier Reef

Trip For Exchange Students and Overseas Colleges -   (MC IS 01 22 15 V1)

A popular itinerary for International Exchange Students and Overseas Colleges which combines a variety of scenery and landscapes, ranging from the Southern rugged coastline and a journey along the Great Ocean road to farming, agriculture and the great Australian Outback with the bonus of the Top End Darwin and Cairns.

Exciting and iconic attractions like, Coober Pedy opal mines, Uluru and Kings Canyon and a journey across Australia from the Southern Ocean through the heart of Australia to Darwin the Top End, Cairns and the Barrier Reef.

The opportunities provided for students to meet Aboriginal people, to participate in activities and to learn of the different cultures of the tribal groups across Australia.

Discover Melbourne, Eureka Skydeck 88, Federation Square, Chinatown Day 1

  • Depart your home city by air (own arrangement) and arrive at Melbourne Airport before 2pm to meet your Austour crew. For those staying in Melbourne you will need to meet at 3.00pm in the foyer of ‘Urban Central Accommodation – 334 City Road, Southbank’ where you will meet an Austour crewmember that will check you into the accommodation for the night.
  • Once the group is together and checked into Urban Central, it’s off to explore Melbourne – visits today include Federation Square, Southbank, Eureka Skydeck 88 the Southern Hemispheres highest viewing platform and an option at your expense to experience ‘The Edge’ – a glass cube which projects 3 metres out from the building – with you in it. Dinner in Chinatown.
Urban Central

Great Ocean Road, Jet Boat to see the Seals, Cape Bridgewater Day 2

  • Depart Melbourne. Travel to Colac to join the Great Ocean Road, visiting and to photograph the rugged coastline.
  • Stop at the fishing village of Port Fairy and Portland, the first town in Victoria and a major port.
  • Then onto Cape Bridgewater for a seal sightseeing and jet boat experience.
  • Overnight stay at Cape Bridgewater Coastal Camp near Portland.
Breakfast, Lunch and Dinner
Cape Bridgewater Camp, Bunkroom Accommodation

Victor Harbor, South Australia, Historic Tram Ride Day 3

  • Today travel along the coast to Victor Harbor, with stops along the way including a volcanic crater lake, the stunning seaside town of Robe and the Coorong National Park.
  • Crossing the Murray River by ferry
  • Overnight stay at the beautiful Victor Harbor Beachfront Holiday Park.
Breakfast, Lunch and Dinner
Victor Harbor Beachfront Holiday Park Tent / Camping

World Heritage Coorong NP, Coorong Cruise, Adelaide, Crystal Brook Day 4

  • This morning enjoy a cruise on The Coorong visiting the mouth of the Murray River
  • Then it’s off to visit the Mount Lofty Ranges, Hahndorf (rich in German culture) and the Barossa Valley a wine growing region.
  • Your destination tonight is Crystal Brook Caravan Park.
Breakfast, Lunch and Dinner
Crystal Brook Caravan Park /Wallaroo Caravan Park, Tent/Camping
  • Adelaide
    Adelaide is a gracious, well-planned city situated on the Torrens River and is the only world major city completely surrounded by parklands. The Adelaide Arts Festival, held in March in even numbered years, attracts people from around Australia and the world with its concerts, carnivals and street theatre.

To Port Lincoln, Catamaran and Swim with the Tuna Day 5

  • Journey via Port Augusta or by the new ferry to Port Lincoln.
  • Today experience ‘Swimming with the Tuna’ with a 15-minute ride in a luxury catamaran out to the pontoon for this once in a lifetime experience. Grab your towel, pull on a wetsuit, snorkel, gloves and fins then jump in! Hand feed and swim with one of the fastest fish in the world, the Blue Fin Tuna.
  • Overnight stay at Port Lincoln Tourist Park.
Breakfast, Lunch and Dinner
Port Lincoln Tourist Park, Tent/Camping

Coober Pedy Australia’s richest opal fields Day 6

  • Journey across the remote outback of South Australia, see the Gibber Plains and salt lakes.
  • Visit Woomera, Australia’s famous rocket testing range
  • Stopover at Australia’s richest and largest opal fields, Coober Pedy to join a town tour, an underground home and church and see an opal cutting demonstration.
  • Overnight stay at Coober Pedy Underground Dugouts- The Opal Cave.
Lunch and Dinner
Coober Pedy, Bedrock Mulit-Share bunks
  • Woomera
    Woomera is an Aboriginal word which means “spear-launcher.” This location used to be a weapons’ research facility. The Australian and the British governments established it back in 1946. It is located in the northern part of South Australia. Later on, it became a major settlement. Even though it is situated in the outback, it generates jobs for the Air force, Navy and the Army in Australia and from other foreign nations.
  • Coober Pedy
    Coober Pedy is a town in northern South Australia, 846 kilometers north of Adelaide on the Stuart Highway. The town is sometimes referred to as the “opal capital of the world” because of the quantity of precious opals that are mined there. Coober Pedy is renowned for its belowground residences, called “dugouts”, which are built due to the scorching daytime heat. The name ‘Coober Pedy’ comes from the local Aboriginal term kupa-piti, which means ‘white man’s hole’.

To Uluru The Worlds Largest Monolith Day 7

  • Off to Uluru travelling the Stuart Highway to the Northern Territory.
  • Interesting roadside settlements with a stop at Mala, Mt. Ebeneezer to view the Indigenous art gallery and Curtin Springs Cattle Station
  • Arrive at Uluru Campground in time to travel to the National Park and photograph Uluru at sunset.

*National Park Entry exemptions maybe available for schools or Indigenous study programs

Breakfast, Lunch and Dinner
Ayers Rock Campground, Tent/Camping
  • Curtin Springs
    Curtin Springs is located on the Lasseter Hwy just 85km east of the entrance to the  Ayers Rock/Olgas National Park and is conveniently located for your day trips to Uluru, The Olgas, Kings Canyon and Mount Conner. Curtin Springs is a working Cattle Station owned and operated by the Severin family. The family took over the pastoral lease 1956 and still live on and run the station today. The family extend the unique hospitality that has made them a legend in the NT  Peter Severin opened his homestead as a key stop for passing travellers on their way to Ayers Rock. They installed petrol pumps and a small store to help Len Tuit start tourism in the Ayres Rock area. Looking at the area now it’s hard to believe that the Severins only saw 6 people in their first year here.  They have watched the tourism industry grow ever since. Curtin Springs caters for the needs of the passing traveller by providing reasonable priced accommodation, free unpowered camping, powered sites, a licensed pub, home-style meals and station tours. The Store is open from 7am until late daily and offers petrol, diesel, auto gas, soft drinks, ice creams, food, souvenirs, basic groceries, tea and coffee as well as alcohol both to drink in or takeaway.
  • Uluru/Kata Tjuta National Park
    This is Anangu land and you are welcome. Come share our story. See Uluru-Kata Tjuta National Park through Anangu eyes. Watch as the sunsets over our Red Centre landscape, hear the echo of the beginning of time, Tjukurpa (law) whispering the story of creation to you. Come, learn from our land and from us, the oldest living culture on earth.
  • Uluru Kata Tjuta Cultural Centre
    The Cultural Centre is a good starting point for visitors to the park as it offers information about activities and park info as well as an introduction into Anangu culture. Because of the deep spiritual nature of the area and what is contained within the Cultural Centre, visitors are asked not to photograph or video inside the building or precinct. This is to respect the wishes of the traditional owners, and protect Anangu’s cultural and intellectual property. Kanyangatja mulapa wali nganampa – Anangu marutju takum, Anangu uwankaraku | This building truly represents us Anangu people, it is for all people to visit.
  • Ayers Rock Resort Campground
    The campground is an ideal base from which to experience the beauty of the living cultural landscape in Uluru-Kata Tjuta National Park. A well-equipped campground with modern amenities – perfectly suited to families, independent travellers and groups.

Discover Uluru & Kata Tjuta- Kuniya and Mala Walk - Sacred sites Day 8

  • Early morning to view sunrise from within the National Park, visit Uluru Kata Tjuta National Park Cultural Centre and perhaps participate in a Ranger Briefing.
  • Undertake a guided tour of Uluru the Kuniya Walk and Mala Walks.
  • Return to the campground for lunch before an afternoon visit to Kata Tjuta where you embark on the Valley of the Winds walk
Breakfast, Lunch and Dinner
Ayers Rock Campground, Tent/Camping
  • Mala Walk to Kantju Gorge:
    This is where the Mala people camped when they first arrived at Uluru back in the beginning. There are many fine examples of Anangu rock art along this walk, marvel at the sheer vertical walls and profound peacefulness of Kantju Gorge.
  • Liru Walk:
    This walk will take you between the Cultural Centre and the base of the rock. The track winds through stands of wanari (mulga) and after rain, often displays of colourful flowers.
  • Walpa Gorge Walk:
    Walpa (windy) Gorge is a desert refuge for plants and animals. The rocky track winds gently to an ephemeral stream, passing rare plants and reaching a grove of spearwood. Walk within the sheer walls to experience the vast landscape.
  • Kuniya walk
    From the Kuniya car park, visitors can walk the short track to Mutitjulu waterhole, home of a wanampi, an ancestral watersnake. In the special times of rain, experience the magical waterfalls, while in the warmer months watch for noisy finches and Australian hobbies rocketing through the serene landscape to catch small birds. For the keen bird watcher, you may spot nesting black-breasted buzzards or tawny frogmouths. Following the signs, learn more about the Tjukurpa of Kuniya in this area. The caves containing rock art were used in the past by Anangu still alive today.
    1 km return | 45 mins | wheelchair access
  • The Valley of the Winds Walk – Kata Tjuta
    The track to Karu (1st) Lookout, 1.1 km from the car park, is moderately difficult with some loose rocks to negotiate so please mind your step and wear sturdy footwear. The view is breathtaking and worth the little bit of effort. This lookout is also the closure point when the temperature reaches 36 degrees or greater. The track to Karingana (2nd) Lookout, 2.7 km from car park, is challenging and very steep in places but also worthwhile. The remainder of the Valley of the Winds Walk, 7.4 km complete circuit, takes you down between the domes, through creek beds and away from everyone and everything. 7.4 km full circuit | 3 hrs | commercial photography not allowed

Ayers Rock Resort to Watarrka National Park - Kings Canyon Day 9

  • After an early breakfast head for Kings Canyon.
  • Stop at the viewing point to photograph Artilla (Mt Connor), and Lake Armadeus a salt lake and many desert oak forests.
  • Visit Kings Creek Station, cattle and camels.
  • In the afternoon undertake a self-guided walk of the rim of Kings Canyon. Marvel at the panoramic views of the surrounding countryside and towering walls. Continue through the domed rock formation of the “Lost City”, and then descend into the lushly vegetated valley where the “Garden of Eden” is found.
Breakfast, Lunch and Dinner
Kings Canyon Resort, Tent/Camping
  • Mt Connor
    Mt Connor is a huge mesa formation, commonly mistaken for Uluru at a distance. Situated in picturesque salt pan, dune, and Spinifex country. Like many large rock formations viewed from a distance, the climbing at Mt Conner looks awesome
  • Watarrka National Park (Kings Canyon)
    Watarrka National Park contains the western end of the George Gill Range. This scenic landscape of rugged ranges, rock holes and gorges acts as a refuge for many plants and animals, making the Park an important conservation area and major attraction of central Australia. Kings Canyon features ancient sandstone walls, sculptured by the elements, rising up 100m to a plateau of rocky dome

Mereenie Track to the West MacDonnell Ranges & Alice Springs Day 10

  • Cross Aboriginal lands to the West MacDonnell Ranges, see the world’s third largest comet crater, Gosses Bluff and a chance to swim in a rock pool.
  • Visit Glen Helen, Ormiston Gorge and the Ochre Pits.
  • Walk through Standley Chasm.
  • Arrive in Alice Springs, check into accommodation, enjoy a swim in the pool at the resort.
  • An evening meeting with our Indigenous colleagues who will talk about their culture, bush tucker and the traditional lifestyle of their ancestors. Also a chance to try playing a didgeridoo and a chance to cook and sample kangaroo tail.
Desert Palms Resort, Dorm room accommodation
Breakfast, Lunch and Dinner
  • West MacDonnell National Park
    This vast and spectacular section of the MacDonnell Ranges, located west of Alice Springs, is an outstanding example of an ancient landscape sculptured over time by climatic elements. Cool scenic gorges are important refuges for a collection of plants and animals, many of which are found only here and some are relicts of a bygone era of tropical forests. There are many opportunities for visitors to explore and appreciate the scenic beauty and history of the area. Features of the landscape are significant in the stories of Western Arrernte Aboriginal culture, and have existed for many thousands of years.
  • Alice Springs – Ochre Pits
    The Ochre Pits are located approximately 50 kilometers west of Alice Springs along the Larapinta Trail. The pits consist of several layers of multi-colored, layered rock that was traditionally used by Aborigines in ceremonies and played an important role in the continent’s economy, being traded with neighboring clans and countries, in every direction on the continent. Ochre has always been an important part of Aboriginal culture and a vital part of everyday life. For medicinal purposes red ochre is mixed with grease and applied as an ointment and to relieve breathing congestion when mixed with eucalyptus leaves. White ochre was used as a magical charm, when mixed with water and blown from the mouth it is believed to abate the heat of the sun or the force of the wind. Weapons were painted with ochre to increase the success of hunting. It also protected the wooden weapons from termites. The Ochre Pits is a very important sacred site for local Aboriginal People. Please do not touch or disturb the ochre. Serious penalties apply for disturbing the ochre and the site.

Alice Springs Town Tour, Alice Springs Desert Park, Earth Sanctuary Day 11

  • After breakfast visit some of the sights and attractions of Alice Springs. These include the following;
  • Anzac Hill
  • Alice Springs Reptile Centre
  • Royal Flying Doctors Service
  • Alice Springs Desert Park
  • Tonight visit and stay at Earth Sanctuary a carbon neutral enterprise highlighting sustainable living, environmental standards, ecology, biology and astronomy. Participate in a star watch and enjoy a freshly cooked damper. Experience the magic of the Australian Outback.
Breakfast, Lunch and Dinner
Earth Sanctuary, Sleep out under the stars
  • The Royal Flying Doctors
    The Royal Flying Doctor Service (RFDS) Visitor Centre in Alice Springs, commenced operations in the late 1970’s and since its inception it has become one of the most popular tourist attractions in Central Australia. The television series ‘The Flying Doctors’ which was based on the real life RFDS and viewed around the globe, has made the Centre a “must see” for many travellers. The Centre is interactive and you can choose to take part in a tour, stroll through the Museum, have a bite to eat in the Café, and wander through the gift shop to find that special gift to take home.
  • Alice Springs Reptile Centre
    The Alice Springs Reptile Centre is home to the largest reptile display in Central Australia. We display an extensive range of reptiles including Terry the Saltwater Crocodile, HUGE Perentie Goannas, Thorny Devils, Snakes and friendly pythons, Frill-neck Lizards and many other fascinating lizards including a varied selection of NT Geckos from the Alice Springs region, Barkly and the Top End on display in the amazing Gecko Cave.
  • Alice Springs Desert Park
    The Park is a great introduction to the natural and cultural environment of central Australia.  Features of the Park include, three detailed desert habitats displaying plants and animals of those habitats, animals of the night on display in the Nocturnal House, a variety of Guide Presentations on life in the desert
  • Earth Sanctuary
    Experience the magic of the Australian Outback at one of the most magical locations in Central Australia, just 15 minutes south of Alice Springs. Earth Sanctuary is a family owned and operated centre for ‘Sustainable Living’ and has a number of tour and school programs that have educated, motivated and inspired local, national and international visitors for over a decade. The Earth Sanctuary was established in the year 2000 and boasts a level of excellence in environmental standards that has been the bench mark for national tourism and education operators. Evening meal and breakfast will be catered by Austour. You can choose to sleep in your tent and lay out under the million stars! (Swag hire for $10)

Outback Settlements, Gold Mining Town And Station Stop Over Day 12

  • Team building exercises – an hour of fun with your hosts from Earth Sanctuary.
  • A last minute stop in the Alice for souvenirs and refreshments
  • Cross the Tropic of Capricorn.
  • Pass through Aileron, Barrow Creek and Wauchope.
  • See large road trains transporting the cattle to the markets.
  • Brief stop at the Devils Marbles that according to Aboriginal lore is the site where the Rainbow Serpent laid her eggs.
  • Travel towards the gold mining town of Tennant Creek.
  • Overnight stop at Kelly’s Ranch, a cattle and horse breeding station.
  • Interesting chats around the campfire by the Indigenous station owner.
Breakfast, Lunch, Dinner
Kelly’s Ranch Camp Site – Tent

To Katherine Wild River Country Day 13

  • Travel through large cattle properties and see huge cattle trains.
  • A stop at Mataranka Homestead / Resort.
  • Swim in a thermal pool.
  • Comfort stop and refreshments at the town of Katherine.
  • Travel into Nitmuluk National Park
  • Overnight camp at Maud Creek.
  • Meet our Jawoyn hosts around the campfire.
Breakfast, Lunch, Dinner
Maud Creek, Footsteps of our ancestor’s camp – Tent

A day of cultural experiences with the Jawoyn people Day 14

  • A full day of cultural immersion.
  • Be exposed to the lifestyle of the Jawyon people.
  • Learn about and taste bush tucker.
  • Interactive activities.
  • Basket weaving, didgeridoo playing and spear throwing.
Breakfast, Lunch, Dinner
Maud Creek, Footsteps of our ancestor’s camp – Tent

Kayaking Katherine Gorge, Waterfalls and Kakadu National Park Day 15

  • Enjoy a kayak trip through Katherine Gorge.
  • Learn about Nitmiluk National Park.
  • Visit the Edith Falls, perhaps a swim.
  • Travel into Kakadu National Park.
  • See the crocodile shaped motel at Jabiru
  • Overnight accommodation at the Jabiru Lakeside Camping Park

*National Park Entry exemptions maybe available for schools or Indigenous study programs

Breakfast, Lunch, Dinner
Jabiru Lakeside Camping Park – Tent
  • Jabiru Region
    Jabiru is the main township in Kakadu providing a range of essential services for visitors and a gateway to all parts of the park and Arnhem Land. We stay overnight in this region and explore the town.
  • “Welcome To Country”
    “The Aboriginal traditional owners welcome you to Kakadu National Park. They are proud to share this special place with you. They hope you take the time to look listen and feel the country, to experience the true essence of this and take care”.
  • Culture
    Kakadu is a living cultural landscape. Generations of Bininj/Mungguy have lived on and care for this country for tens of thousands of years. Their spiritual connection with the land is globally recognised in Kakadu’s World Heritage listing which honours one of the oldest societies on earth.

Kakadu National Park, Crocodile Cruise, Indigenous Community/School visit and Arnhem Land Day 16

  • A cruise on the crocodile infested East Alligator River.
  • An Indigenous guide to provide a fascinating insight into their culture.
  • Travel to the Aborinigal Community of Kunbarllanjnja (Oenpelli).
  • Visit an art gallery.
  • Learn about life in Arnhem Land.
  • Travel to sacred art gallery sites.
  • An evening visit to Ubirr Rock Art site in Kakadu.
Breakfast, Lunch, Dinner
Jabiru Camping Park – Tent
  • Crocodiles
    Crocodiles are the world’s largest living reptiles. They are also on of the most ancient, having existed unchanged for nearly 200 million years. There are more than 20 species of crocodilians in the world. Two species occur in Australia – the freshwater and the estuarine (saltwater) crocodile.
  • Ubirr
    Ubirr contains several fascinating Aboriginal rock art sites and a steep climb to the top of a rocky lookout offers superb views over the Nadab floodplain.

Nourlangie Rock to Darwin – The Fastest Growing City in Australia!! Day 17

  • More sightseeing of this World Heritage area
  • Visit Nourlangie Rock art site.
  • Travel to Darwin.
  • Cross the Alligator River.
  • Visit the Indigenous managed ‘Windows to the Wetlands’.
  • Visit a didgeridoo factory with lots of artefacts and art.
Breakfast, Lunch, Dinner
Lee Point Village Resort – Tent
  • Nourlangie Region:
    Features a circular walk that takes you past an ancient Aboriginal shelter and several outstanding art sites. A climb to a lookout provides impressive view’s of Kakadu’s escarpment.
  • Darwin
    A beautiful, fascinating modern tropical city steeped in history, one that has endured many hardships on its way to establishing itself as the gateway to Asia. Being the home of NT commerce and business it boasts world-class natural and cultural attractions and is a thriving hub of activity in terms of tourism, nightlife and retail.

A Day in Darwin Sightseeing, discover Darwin’s engagement with Asia Day 18

  • Orientation tour of Darwin.
  • Visit the Darwin Museum and art gallery.
  • Visit the new World War 2 experience, which highlights the bombing of Darwin, an event bigger than Pearl Harbour.
  • See the fish feeding at Doctors Gully.
  • Explore World War 2 tunnels under Darwin.
  • Fish n’ Chips on the Darwin Wharf.
  • Evening Visit to a Darwin market.
Breakfast, Lunch, Dinner
Lee Point Village Resort – Tent

Darwin To Cairns Tropical North Queensland By Air Day 19

  • Transfer for your flight to Cairns.
  • On arrival in Cairns transfer to your accommodation
  • Self-guided walk of downtown Cairns.
  • Participate in the “Reef & Teach” activity learning experience where knowledge on surfing, snorkelling and swimming in the tropical coral reefs is highlighted.
  • Pizzas in the park for meals tonight.
Light Breakfast, Dinner in park
The Cairns Hostel – Multi share accommodation
  • Cairns
    A regional city in the far north of Queensland with a population of 142 500, Cairns is a popular travel destination and stylish city, renowned for its relaxed, tropical climate and laid back ambience and is the starting point for people wanting to visit the Great Barrier Reef.

Cairns, Outer Barrier Reef Cruise and Snorkelling Day 20

  • A fantastic cruise to the Outer Barrier Reef
  • Snorkeling with the coral and beautiful fish.
  • Visit the night markets and maybe swim at the popular Esplanade Lagoon
  • Evening Chinatown meal.
Light Break fast, Lunch on cruise, Dinner in Chinatown
The Cairns Hostel – Multi share accommodation

Atherton Tablelands, Kuranda Scenic Railway, Tjapukai Aboriginal Cultural Performance Day 21

  • Travel to The Atherton Tablelands by Kuranda train
  • Lots of shopping, walking and sightseeing.
  • Return by Skyrail Rainforest Cableway.
  • Evening transfers to and from the fabulous Tjapukai Aboriginal Cultural performance.
Breakfast, Lunch by own arrangement, Dinner at Tjapukai Aboriginal Cultural Park
The Cairns Hostel - Multi share accommodation

Relax before Flight Home Day 22

  • Free time for independent shopping and sightseeing.
  • Transfer to the airport to join your flight home.
Breakfast at The Plaza

Your tour cost includes:

  • The provision of a suitable touring vehicle to fit the needs and size of the group. Group sizes include 10+1, 15+2, 20+2, 25+3, 30+3, 35+4, 40+4, 45+4
  • The services of an experienced and accredited driver / guide
  • Airport Transfers
  • The provision of a Tour Manager responsible for tour operations and catering safari style
  • The provision of all accommodation on a multi-share 4, 5 or 6 students per room, or twin-share pyramid tents with inbuilt vinyl floors and comfortable mattresses, teachers twin-share. Single supplement additional cost.
  • The provision of all catering equipment inclusive of an individual dilly bag with personal knife, fork and spoon, cup, bowl and plate.
  • The provision of cooked breakfasts and light breakfasts, salad and sandwich lunches with fruit, cake and juice and 3 course evening meals.
  • The payment of all accommodation, visits, attractions and entry fees as per itinerary excluding Uluru Kata Tjuta National Park and Kakadu National Park entry fee (where applicable), school to apply for exemption.

Not Included:

  • Morning, afternoon tea and evening supper.
  • Transport from home to departure point and airport to home.
  • Travel Insurance.
  • Linen, bring your own sleeping bag, liner and small pillow.
  • Towels and items of a personal nature.
  • Uluru Kata Tjuta National Park entry fee, school to apply for exemption.
  • Kakadu National Park entry fee, school to apply for exemption (if applicable).

Please contact our reservation team regarding enquiries and bookings.


This is the second time we have planned a tour like this for our college students and it has certainly been an eye opening experience.

On behalf of the students and teachers we wish to thank you and your staff for your exceptional organization and friendly service in preparing a wonderful and highly successful itinerary.

We believe that you made a constant effort to accommodate our cost restrictions due to the high value of the Australian dollar without compromising in anyway the itinerary, the meals or the touring facilities. The coach and camping equipment was of a high standard and in excellent condition. The coach staff were at all times efficient, flexible and amenable and their friendly approach to the students provided a great team spirit, which made a major contribution to the success of the tour.

You provided a great service and were prepared to involve yourself when needed and did this with patience and sincerity.

The tour was a wonderful experience very much apprecieate3d by all and I am sure that I personally will be dealing with you again in the future.