Grand Canyon and Kaibab Plateau

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One of the most amazing natural wonders in the world is the Grand Canyon cutting through the Kaibab Plateau. It’s a remarkable feat of natural erosion that cannot be replicated in any photograph or artwork. Thus, it provides an endless amount of opportunities for artists of all fields to continue to try. It’s a treasure of northern Arizona and should be something everyone sees at some point in their life. While the canyon and its tributaries are too big to even be fully encompassed into the National Park Service, the most visited area is still Grand Canyon National Park, with the South Rim receiving the bulk of the tourism. Though the North Rim is only open in the summer, it offers a quiet, peaceful, and breathtaking alternative that is actually higher than the South Rim. Connecting the two rims is the remarkably beautiful Kaibab Trail system. This trail is also used by Arizona Trail thru-hikers. Forty miles to the west of the South Rim, outside of the National Park Service, is the Native American reservation of the Havasupai people. In recent years, this has become a go-to place for many people wanting to see a different side of the Grand Canyon. Turquoise waters pour over massive waterfalls, such as the iconic Havasu Falls, in red desert canyons, creating a true desert oasis landscape.

Grand Canyon and Kaibab Plateau Sub-Galleries