Experience the Trails Explore our breathtaking Western panoramas at your own pace. Check out established trails for every level of hiker. Or carve out your own hike or trail-running adventure. Whatever you’re in the mood for, we’ve got the wide-open spaces to accommodate it.
Breath Taking Views Explore Lake Powell’s colorful canyons and isolated tributaries, and take in the spectacle of its stark sandstone landscapes. From Alstrom Point overlooking Lake Powell to Gunsight Butte.
Antelope Canyon is the most-visited and most-photographed slot canyon in the American Southwest. It is located on Navajo land near Page, Arizona. Antelope Canyon includes two separate, photogenic slot canyon sections, referred to individually as Upper Antelope Canyon or The Crack; and Lower Antelope Canyon or The Corkscrew. Upper Antelope Canyon is called Tsé bighánílíní, "the place where water runs through rocks" by the Navajo. It is the most frequently visited by tourists, due to two considerations. First, its entrance and entire length are at ground level, requiring no climbing. Second, beams (shafts of direct sunlight radiating down from openings in the top of the canyon) are much more common in Upper than in Lower. Beams occur most often in the summer months, as they require the sun to be high in the sky. Winter colors are a little more muted like the photo displayed here. Summer months provide two types of lighting. Light beams start to peek into the canyon March 15 and disappear October 7 each year. Antelope Canyon is a popular location for photographers and sightseers, and a source of tourism business for the Navajo Nation. It has been accessible by permit only since 1997, when the Navajo Tribe made it a Navajo Tribal Park. Photography within the canyons is difficult due to the wide exposure range (often 10 EV or more) made by light reflecting off the canyon walls. Entry to Antelope Canyon is restricted to guided tours led by authorized guides.