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Canyon de Chelly is unique among National Park Service units, as it is comprised entirely of Navajo Tribal Trust Land that remains home to the canyon community.
Casa Grande Ruins, the nation's first archeological preserve, protects the Casa Grande and other archeological sites within its boundaries.
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.
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.
Turn back the hands of time and explore Hubbell Trading Post National Historic Site, a place of tradition and weaving artistry.
Navajo National Monument preserves three of the largest cliff dwellings ever, Puebloan Peoples' ancestors, and natural sandstone alcoves.
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.
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.
Arizona's Walnut Canyon National Monument marks the former site of the Sinagua society and attracts hikers with its geology, ecosystem, and wildlife.
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.