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Bryce Canyon National Park in Southwestern Utah is famous for the largest collection of hoodoos—the distinctive rock formations at Bryce—in the world.
Capitol Reef National Park, one of the many national parks in Utah, contains nearly a quarter million acres in 'slickrock country'.
Resting on top of the Colorado Plateau at over 10,000 feet in elevation, a breathtaking view at Cedar Breaks National Monument awaits.
Twenty-seven million years ago a volcanic eruption of immense proportions shook the land around Chiricahua National Monument, a mecca for hikers and birders.
Coronado National Memorial commemorates Francisco Vasquez de Coronado's Spanish expedition to the Americas to find gold.
The site of a Chiricahua Apache and U.S. military conflict, Fort Bowie National Historic Site remembers U.S. soldiers who settled the western frontier.
Offering rim to rim hiking, donkey rides, and whitewater rafting, Grand Canyon National Park is a hugely popular national park destination.
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.
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.
Utah’s first national Park, Zion offers hiking, camping, backpacking, climbing, and more, making it a popular summer vacation spot for families and adventurers.