Aerial tours over Bryce Canyon Country are a great way to get a bird's eye view of the incredibly scenic region. Bryce Canyon Airlines has been in operation since 1977, offering scenic helicopter and plane tours, and charter plane service including flights to and from Las Vegas, Phoenix, and Salt
Smoky Mountain Scenic Backway winds for 78 remote miles connecting Scenic Byway 12 and Highway 89, offering unparalleled views of Lake Powell, the Navajo Mountains, and the Kaiparowits Plateau as it passes through stretches of Grand Staircase Escalante National Monument and Glen Canyon National
Escalante was one of the most remote towns in the U.S. when Everett Ruess arrived in November 1934. Riding in on a burro and leading another packed with his gear, the 20-year-old artist and poet from California had recently become captivated by the southern Utah red rock landscape. After a few days
Whether you're headed into Bryce Canyon Country's backcountry for a day or a week, you'll need to be prepared for anything. Here's a list of some essentials to help you experience Bryce Canyon Country's wilderness to the fullest.
– Never hike or travel alone into remote backcountry
Known collectively as the Irish Slot Canyons, Shillelagh, Blarney and Leprechaun canyons are accessible about 33 miles south of Hanksville in the North Wash, which runs parallel to Highway 95. Sandthrax is a fourth Irish Slot Canyon that is lesser known and much more difficult to explore. The North
Escalante's namesake is one of its earliest visitors who passed through the region long before the community was actually established. When Franciscan missionary Silvestre Velez de Escalante was summoned to California in 1776 he carefully journaled his trip through the area now known as Escalante.
Tropic is the largest of three small ranching communities that make up the Bryce Valley area located just outside Bryce Canyon National Park. This little gem of a town is set amidst some of the most scenic southern Utah landscape