Painted Rock Petroglyph Site preserves stories about the lower Gila River and the various Native American people who dwelled here for centuries.
If you want to see Antelope Canyon in person but want to bypass the guided tour experience, you have a great option: Paddle a kayak from Antelope Point Marina to the end of Antelope Canyon cove, then hike up into the slot canyon.
If you visit Casa Grande Ruins National Monument near Coolidge, AZ you’ll definitely see the “great house” and so much more.
I found myself needing one of those digital detoxes that have become the thing to do. In this post, I’ll share the complete itinerary of my 3-day detox, complete with pictures.
At Walnut Canyon National Monument, southeast of Flagstaff, you can walk through one of the best preserved communities of cliff dwellings in Arizona.
Two of the most exciting things to find when you’re on the trails of Arizona are rock art (aka petroglyphs) and waterfalls. If you hike Hieroglyphic Trail in the Superstition Mountains at the right time of year, you’ll likely find both.
If you’re in Phoenix for just a short time and need a quick fix of nature on one of the city’s legendary trails, the Mormon Trail to Hidden Valley hike may be just the thing for you.
After an eye-opening experience I had in 2014, I created the ultimate bucket list of amazing Arizona wonders I have to visit and started checking them off.
South Mountain Park in Phoenix is home to thousands of petroglyphs left behind primarily by people of the Hohokam culture. Discover where you can see them in this post.
Compared to many national parks that feature smooth asphalt roads with large parking lots and visitor centers,Mindeleff Cavates ruins are relatively inaccessible. That may be a good thing because the ancient dwelling site is very well preserved.
Although there are many ruins sites in Arizona, few are as easily accessible or well preserved as the Tonto National Monument cliff dwellings.
Spend an hour walking around the Pueblo Grande Museum and you’ll quickly appreciate how the ancestral Hohokham Indians were able to thrive in the hot desert region now known as Phoenix.