Home to 22 federally recognized Native American tribes, Arizona is filled with many stunning and fascinating tributes to Native American culture. One of the must-see dedications is Montezuma Castle, which was established on December 8, 1906.
Are you interested in taking a trip to the Grand Canyon but not eager to set up a tent and sleep in the wild? If so, Under Canvas Grand Canyon has got you covered.
You know that the Grand Canyon is one of the Seven Natural Wonders of the World. Do you know the best place to see these views, though? If not, now you do — Skywalk!
Of all the impressive spiritual locations found in Sedona, Arizona, the Chapel of the Holy Cross is easily the most iconic. The Chapel of the Holy Cross is a stunning Roman Catholic Church building that has been constructed directly into Sedona’s red rocks. It stands 200 feet above the ground and features a 90-foot cross at the center.
For artist Bryanna Marie, paintings on canvas are yesterday’s news. Instead, she uses pennies and other coins as the backdrop for her impressive paintings.
If you’re planning a trip to the Grand Canyon, why stay in a boring old hotel or campground? Why not stay in a one-of-a-kind residence, like a Navajo hogan.
Think staying in a glass house means no privacy? Think again. Nomad’s Pad campground has plans to introduce a series of 10 incredible glass pyramids on the south rim of the Grand Canyon. Each 400 square foot pyramid will be complete with Smart Glass Technology for privacy and unparalleled 360-degree views. They will provide Grand Canyon visitors with a new way to experience nature.
The iconic American highway Route 66 would’ve faded into a distant memory of a bygone era, were it not for the excellent work of Angel Delgadillo.
In the late 1800s, the bustling town of Oatman, Arizona, was overflowing with miners who hoped to stake their claim on some of the millions of dollars in gold and silver from the surrounding mountains. The town was named after a Mormon teenager named Olive Oatman who, as the locals tell it, was captured by Apache warriors, sold to a Mojave tribe, and eventually freed after five years of captivity.
In 1961, the Cuban Missile Crisis was the topic of every news broadcast and the headline in every newspaper. Americans lived in fear of a potential missile strike. Even John F. Kennedy, the then-President of the United States, fell prey to the constant worry of an attack. The POTUS decided to take action, creating an underground bunker in the Grand Canyon, Arizona with supplies and food for over 2,000 people to live in (relative) comfort for at least a month.