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ban be be be know revert be flock climb campaign
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People are now from climbing one of the most sacred sites in indigenous Australian culture. The world's largest monolith, the giant Uluru in the desert of Australia's Northern Territory, now officially off-limits to tourists and climbers. It will closed from October 25 in recognition of the site's cultural significance to the local Anangu traditional owners. The giant site once as Ayers Rock, before it to its historic name of Uluru. It has a major attraction for decades. Tourists from around the world have there in droves to the rock. However, it is a sacred site in Anangu culture. The Anangu custodians of the rock have long for the ban.

The ban was initially in 2017 and most visitors with it. Australia's tourist association said that only 16 per cent of visitors have actually the rock since 2017. Local Anangu man Rameth Thomas, who up in a tiny community near Uluru, to the BBC how important the rock is to his people. He said: "That place is a very sacred place. That's like our church. I've been them since I was a little boy: 'We don't you to climb the rock.'" He added: "All of our stories are on the rock. People right around the world just to climb it. They've no respect." Another resident said: "If I tried to climb on top of that parliament house at Canberra, they wouldn't me in."

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