Arizona Bucket List Adventure Guide Journal author Paul Fiarkoski joined Kristen Keogh on the Here With Her podcast to discuss his book. Paul talks about a big move that inspired the book and shares five underrated experiences from the fifty must-see natural wonders highlighted in his book.
Many of the most desired sites to visit in Arizona require pricey permits or passes. But these eight places stand out because they require no fee.
New and upgraded amenities at Piestewa Peak Trailhead in Phoenix include expanded parking, new drinking fountains, restrooms and ramadas.
The Keet Seel Canyon hike experience ranks among the best in Arizona. Best of all, permits are easy to get and there is no charge for the hike, camping or ruins tour.
The ultra scenic Blue Ridge Reservoir located on Arizona’s Mogollon Rim could easily be mistaken for a lake in Oregon or Northern California. Get tips for kayaking and camping in this spectacular place.
The Arizona Bucket List Adventure Guide & Journal is an awesome spiral bound notebook you can keep in your glove box or backpack.
Unlike some of the more popular natural wonders in the Page, AZ area, Hanging Garden is a spectacular short trail that’s easy to access, with no fee.
Review: If you’re looking for a place to stay before you begin exploring Arizona, I highly recommend Residence Inn Tempe Downtown/University.
Painted Rock Petroglyph Site preserves stories about the lower Gila River and the various Native American people who dwelled here for centuries.
Piestewa Peak, the second tallest in Phoenix, rises high above the city and serves as a lasting memorial to Lori Ann Piestewa – the first American Indian woman to lose her life in a war on foreign soil.
If you want to see Antelope Canyon in Arizona but aren’t a fan of crowded tours, consider a self-guided kayak and hiking tour. Find out how in this post.
Check out a few of these trails and you’ll quickly see that you don’t need a permit to take a world-class hike in Arizona.