Bryce Canyon Country – A Multi-day Destination – Part 2

This post is a continuation of Part 1 with additional information on why Bryce Canyon Country is a multi-day vacation destination.  Read Part 1.

A view of some of the levels of formations that comprise Utah’s Grand Staircase.

Grand Staircase-Escalante National Monument Grand Staircase-Escalante National Monument encompasses 1.7 million acres of desert wilderness, extending from the Kaibab Plateau (the north rim of the Grand Canyon) to the Pink Cliffs of Bryce Canyon National Park. The Grand Staircase is known for a

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Utah's Devils Garden

SECRETS PLACES – BRYCE CANYON COUNTRY

Published under Backway,Cannonville,Escalante Utah,Grand Staircase on

Devils Garden is part of Bryce Canyon Country and is found along the famous Hole In The Rock road.

Around the bend or just a little further down the road is often where you’ll find the most unique attractions of the Bryce Canyon region. Here’s just a few of our best kept secrets.

Devils Garden rock formations.

Devils Garden
This natural rock play-land will make a kid out of any adult. Visitors to Devils Garden love to explore and, in

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Natural Arches & Bridges in Bryce Canyon Country

Published under Bryce Canyon,Geology,Grand Staircase on

Mother Nature is always hard at work shaping Bryce Canyon Country’s awe-inspiring bridges and arches. So what distinguishes these seemingly similar rock formations? A natural bridge is created from walled cliffs primarily by moving water erosion, such as a stream or river, whereas a natural arch is influenced by other forces of nature, like water, wind, chemical weathering, and frost wedging.

An arch formation in Devils Garden just off the Hole In The Rock Road.

One of the best-known natural

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Grosvenor Arch

Published under Backway,Grand Staircase,Hiking,Scenic Drives - Roads on

Grosvenor Arch is a remarkable sight, a massive sandstone formation standing more than 150 feet high and spanning 92 feet across. The natural double arch is located within Grand Staircase Escalante National Monument, about ten miles southeast of Kodachrome Basin State Park.

Grosvenor Arch is located just below Kodachrome Basin State Park on the Cottonwood Canyon road.

The arch was named by photographers of the National Geographic Society during a 1949 expedition, in honor of the group’s president Gilbert Hovey

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