Natural wonders aren't the only attraction at the Grand Canyon. Visit a wildlife center, observatory, or garden. Watch an IMAX movie. Or learn at a visitor center or museum.
Up for a side trip? Travel four hours west of the national park to view the canyon from a glass-bottomed bridge, the Grand Canyon Skywalk.
Visit a utopian community, browse in a bohemian artists' enclave, shop in a trading post, or leave a note on the wall of a tiny mountain chapel.
Visit old pueblos, see ancient cliff dwellings, tour historic mines, re-live the Old West, explore Native American culture and ride a historic train.
See bears, wolves, buffalo and more in this drive through park among the pine forests of north Arizona. 60 miles from Grand Canyon's south rim in Williams.
It can be an adventure to get there, and it's not cheap. Still, it's a one-of-a-kind way to experience the country's most famous natural wonder.
It's as deep as a 60-story building and as wide as 20 football fields. Don't miss this popular meteorite impact site, located on I-40, 35 miles east of Flagstaff.
Fly through the trees at Flagstaff Extreme Adventure Course, Arizona’s only tree-top self-guided obstacle course.
Pet and feed friendly fallow deer. Get kissed by a camel. See baby animals. The Grand Canyon Deer Farm is a fun stop for visitors of all ages.
In Tusayan near Grand Canyon National Park's South Rim, you'll find exhibits, park advice and the IMAX movie "The Grand Canyon: the Hidden Secrets."
There are several visitor centers throughout the Grand Canyon where you can find helpful information about the park.
A walk back in time through a five-story building perched precariously on the canyon wall above the Bright Angel Trailhead.
One of the best ways to experience the Grand Canyon area's rich and diverse culture is to explore its museums. Lucky for visitors, there are many.
This observatory helped create maps of the moon and is home to the telescope that helped an observatory assistant discover Pluto.