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Casa Grande Ruins, the nation's first archeological preserve, protects the Casa Grande and other archeological sites within its boundaries.
Opportunities for hiking, boating, swimming, and fishing abound at Glen Canyon National Recreation Area, which stretches from Arizona to southern Utah.
Offering rim to rim hiking, donkey rides, and whitewater rafting, Grand Canyon National Park is a hugely popular national park destination.
Visitors to this isolated national park in Arizona experience a unique sense of solitude and an impressive and diverse landscape.
Last used by prehistoric Sinagua Indians over 600 years ago, Montezuma Castle has been called one of the best preserved cliff dwellings in North America.
Organ Pipe Cactus National Monument offers diverse plant and animal communities, rich cultural history, scenic hiking trails, and night camping.
Petrified Forest National Park offers rocky cliffs, backcountry hikes, and the newly-opened Red Basin. Visitors enjoy cultural demonstrations.
Pipe Spring National Monument serves as a water oasis for American Indians, Mormon ranchers, and includes historic forts, gardens, and a ridge trail.
Roosevelt Campobello International Park remembers Franklin D. Roosevelt, and serves as a symbol of peace between the U.S. and Canada.
Arizona's Sunset Crater Volcano reshaped the nearby landscape, and now offers hiking, scenery of flora like Ponderosa Pines, and an array of wildlife.
The Salado Phenomena blended ideas of Native American cultures that resulted in a new vibrant society. Tonto National Monument showcases Salado-style culture.
Tumacácori sits at a cultural crossroads in the Santa Cruz River valley, and is where O'odham, Yaqui, and Apache people mixed with Europeans.
Tuzigoot National Monument in the Verde Valley, is an ancient village, or pueblo, built by the Sinagua people, who were farmers and artists.
Wupatki National Monument is among the largest Pueblos on the Colorado Plateau. The dwelling was home to up to 100 people when Wupatki was as a cultural center.