With the KINTO app, you can easily locate available cars in your vicinity and obtain hourly, daily, weekly & monthly pricing options all through the digital self-service app on your smartphone. Simply join KINTO in the app and enjoy keyless entry into your vehicle. That's no paperwork & no keys.
Models may vary from those shown. Specific vehicles may vary from time to time.
Freedom, without the hidden costs.
Download the KINTO app and sign up for free from the comfort of your own home. There are no membership fees, credit card fees or location surcharges - just book what you need and pay for what you book.
You’re never too far from a KINTO.
You’ll have access to a range of vehicles from selected Toyota dealerships, on-street and off-street locations - some available 24/7.
Only pay for what you need.
Hire by the hour or day, week, month, all the way up a year. All bookings include fuel, insurance (excess applies) and 24/7 roadside assist.
One app to rule them all.
You can manage your booking from the app on your smartphone - and it's even your car key. Complete vehicle inspections using the app and enjoy full digital self-service car hire.
Discover Uluru-Kata Tjuta National Park
A trip to Alice Springs wouldn't be complete without a visit to Uluru. Spend the day uncovering the rich culture and history of Uluru-Kata Tjuta National Park. Pick from one of the many beautiful walks around the park that feature the signature red dirt and classic Australian bush backdrop. The walk at the base of Uluru follows the grooves and shapes of Uluru and holds the stories that have been passed down for generations. Visit one of the two galleries within the park that are owned and run by Indigenous Australians. There are guided segway tours, bike tours, Indigenous paint workshops and the cultural centre to visit and learn about the significance of Uluru and the national park.
Visit the Alice Springs Reptile Centre
Get up close and personal with some scaly reptiles at the Alice Springs Reptile Centre. The centre holds the largest display of reptiles in central Australia. Pop in and see the Reptile show that runs daily, where you can learn about some of the resident reptiles and pythons. Hold some of your favourite reptiles if you dare. While you're there, visit Terry the Saltwater Crocodile, see some of the iconic Frill-neck Lizards and a variety of geckos that live in the Gecko Cave. A trip to the Reptile Centre is sure to impress.
Explore Tjoritja (West MacDonnell Ranges)
If you're in Alice Springs, a visit to Tjoritja or the West MacDonnell Ranges is an absolute must. The national park stretches over 161 km of picturesque scenery and iconic central Australian red dirt landscapes. According to the cultural beliefs of the Aranda people, the landscapes within Tjoritja were formed by ancestral beings in mythological times. These beliefs form the core of their spiritual views and identity. While here, there are plenty of tracks to hike and paths to cycle. There are beautiful swimming holes to cool off in and spots to camp out under the stars. Some of the highlights to check out are Ellery Creek Big Hole, Ormiston Gorge, Redbank Gorge and Simpsons Gap.
Alice Springs Desert Park
The park covers 1,300 hectares of land, including three distinct desert habitats that represent the stories and history of the Arrernte people. These habitats are the Desert Rivers, Sand Country and Woodland. A visit to Alice Springs Desert Park will teach you about Indigenous culture and how Indigenous people find food and medicines in the desert. It will showcase native animals, highlight endangered mammals and conservation efforts and display how plants and animals have adapted to survive in the desert climate. Take an audio tour of the park, see one of the animal shows and informative talks and get up close to some cute creatures! There is even a nocturnal tour that takes place after dark which includes a guided tour through a section of the MacDonnell ranges where you can stop and spot active wildlife at night.
Take a Hot Air Balloon Ride
Discover the beauty and magic of Alice Springs from above while you drift along peacefully in a hot air balloon. Experience the iconic Australian desert landscape from a bird's eye view at sunrise. Enjoy the panoramic views of Alice Springs with a unique experience to remember.
Pack your camera and a hat and hike up Anzac Hill. The Lions Walk is a moderate 15-minute walk up to the lookout that gazes out over the town of Alice Springs and its gorgeous surrounding ranges. The Anzac Hill Memorial was initially placed to commemorate all the armed service members that served during World War I. Nowadays, it is there as a memorial to all who served during all wars that Australia participated in. In addition to the memorial, there are signs and sculptures that are dedicated to the contributions of all over the many years of Australian military history. A trip up Anzac Hill is ideal to see a wonderful view over Alice Springs and commemorate those who served.
If it's an adventure you're looking for, then Alice Springs has you covered. From Quad biking through the West MacDonnell Ranges with friends to cooling off in stunning natural swimming holes. Multi-day hikes through the outback and camping out underneath the stars, crossing the Simpson Desert on dirt bikes and experiencing the harsh beauty of the sand dunes and the desert climate. Or mountain biking through the outback and flying a glider through the sky. There are so many options of activities to join adventures to embark on.
Alice Springs Telegraph Station Historical Reserve
The Alice Springs Telegraph Station is the birthplace of the Alice Springs Township. This historic site is the location where the European settlers first set up. The Telegraph Station was used to communicate with Adelaide via Morse Code and connected the community with the rest of Australia. Join in on a guided tour of the establishment to learn about the history of the Telegraph Station, the town and settlers, the Indigenous people and the Stolen Generation.
Stargazing in Alice Springs
There's no better place to step out into the night and gaze up at the stars than in the Northern Territory. The minimal light pollution of the outback makes stargazing a breeze and a delight to behold. Whether you want to stargaze while camping out and pick out the constellations yourself, or if you want a helping hand, join a night tour at Earth Sanctuary World Nature Centre, which is 15 mins out of Alice Springs. Here they will steer you through the stars on a guided tour that covers not only constellations and planets but also Indigenous creation stories and modern science.
Remember to check the local guidelines and opening hours of attractions and facilities to plan your visit accordingly.