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Explore ancient Aztec ruins in New Mexico enjoy a half-mile walk through an original Pueblo House and see how ancient people built their homes in the desert.
While known for mesas, sheer-walled canyons, and several thousand ancestral Pueblo dwellings, this monument also has over 23,000 acres of designated wilderness.
Although long extinct, Capulin Volcano National Monument is dramatic evidence of the volcanic processes that shaped northeastern New Mexico.
Carlsbad Caverns National Park in New Mexico contains some of the largest caves in North America—a must-visit stop for vacations in New Mexico.
El Malpais means "the badlands," but contrary to its name, this unique area holds many surprises, many of which researchers are now unraveling.
Fort Union was established in 1851 as a protector of the Santa Fe Trail, and during its forty-year history, three different forts were constructed in total.
The Gila Cliff Dwellings National Monument offers a glimpse into the homes and lives of the Mogollon people who lived there from the 1280s to the early 1300s.
Pecos National Historical Park preserves Indian pueblos and Pecos cultural remains. Visitors learn about the park's ancient cultural exchange and geography.
Salinas Pueblo Missions National Monument includes three sites remnant of Spanish and Pueblo Peoples encounters, reminders of the earliest contact.
Valles Caldera National Preserve is a volcanic crater that lies atop a dormant supervolcano. Visitors enjoy the mountain meadows, streams, and wildlife.
White Sands National Park rises from the heart of the Tularosa Basin and created the world's largest gypsum dune field.