Warning: Although the canyons are beautiful, they can sometimes be dangerous. In 1997 a flash flood swept into Lower Antelope Canyon and killed 12 hikers.
- Lake Powell, is a destination “hot-spot” with its breathtaking scenery and welcoming environment. The lake caters to every traveler with secluded spots for relaxation and camping and deeper waters for boating, tubing, and jet-skiing. Lake Powell is also a gateway to many world-famous attractions such as Rainbow Bridge in Utah.
Antelope Canyon is a “slot canyon”, a narrow chasm in erosions in sandstone. Years of water and sand has rounded the edges to form curves and flowing shapes in the rock. Photographers love the beauty and unique shapes and lighting conditions of the canyons. Flash flooding still occurs in the canyon and may, at times, result in up to several months of closing. Since 1997 the area has been accessible only by permit as it is now a Navajo Tribal Park.
- Entrance Station Hours, Coppermine Rd. (Navajo Route 20). Summer (March-Oct) 8AM-5PM. Station is closed Nov – Feb, but Lower and Upper Antelope Canyon are both open. Office Hours M-F 8AM-5PM. Entry Fees: Adults $6; under 8: free. No camping is allowed in the park. Access is by guided tour only.
- Antelope Canyon Park Office, ☎+1 928 698-2808, fax: +1 928 698-3360, e-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org. The office is located three miles south of Page, Information and permits can be obtained for Water Holes Canyon and the Rainbow Bridge trails. (updated Sep 2017)
- Navajo Village Heritage Center, 1253 Coppermine Rd, ☎+1 928 660-0304. (updated Dec 2018)