The South Rim is the most developed and highly-trafficked region of the Grand Canyon. Here you'll find hotels, historic buildings, shopping, and a plethora of dining options. Learn more about places to visit as well as the best lookout points and nearby activities at the Grand Canyon National Park here.
The North Rim is the most remote region of the canyon. Here the elevation is much higher, making the temperatures much colder with frequent snowfall. The area is densely forested and rugged, making it the perfect destination for hiking, bicycling, and mule tours. Check out the trails and nearby lodges before planning your visit to the Grand Canyon's North Rim.
The Grand Canyon's West Rim, home to the Hualapai Native American Tribe, offers a much different experience from the National Park. This area offers unique sights of the canyon walls, as well as an Old West town and Native American village. The most notable place of interest here is the Skywalk Bridge, jutting out 70 feet over the edge of the canyon. Find out more about what makes the Grand Canyon's West Rim the ultimate family adventure.
The Inner Canyon is the term used to describe the bottom of the Grand Canyon, the canyon floor. Despite the immensity of the canyon walls, the floor can be accessed on foot via several hiking trails, helicopter landing, and via the Colorado River. From the floor, one can explore several trails ranging in difficulty or float the river on a boat, canoe, or raft. There are even water rapids to navigate! Explore more adventures that the Inner Canyon offers here.
The small city of Page, Arizona contains some of the most unexpected and spectacular feats of nature in the world. From the world-famous Antelope Canyon to Horseshoe Bend, Tower Butte and Rainbow Bridge, the natural sandstone architecture found here is simply unmatched anywhere else. The nearby Lake Powell also allows for a huge variety of recreation and entertainment. Read more about this city's exciting destinations and the myriad of activities that await.