The Utah Mighty Five are the five National Parks nestled in southern Utah: Zion, Bryce Canyon, Capitol Reef, Arches, and Canyonlands. From slot canyons and red rocks to natural arches and hoodoos, the Utah National Parks make for an epic road trip.
These Utah National Parks are popular to cluster together and conquer in one road trip because of their close proximity to one another. With just 2 – 2.5 hours between each destination, you can easily see all five on one exciting Utah road trip.
I am going to be sharing my Ultimate Utah National Parks itinerary. While these itineraries are for 7 and 10 days, they can easily be customized to fit your personal road trip. I will be sharing the best things to do at each Utah National Park along with where to stay and bonus places to explore near the parks.
If you are flying, you’ll need to rent a car at the airport after arriving at your destination.
The closest airports to the Utah Mighty Five National Parks are Harry Reid International Airport in Las Vegas, Nevada, and Salt Lake City International Airport in Salt Lake City, Utah.
I’d recommend flying into Las Vegas for two reasons:
- The airport is only 2.5 hours from the first destination, Zion National Park.
- There is quite a bit of outdoor recreation in Vegas that is worth visiting.
For this Utah National Parks itinerary, I am going to start in Vegas, but you can easily start in Salt Lake City as well.
If you are driving, you can drive either a car, SUV, van, or RV.
While there are plenty of 4×4 roads in southwest Utah, a 4×4 vehicle is not required for this itinerary.
Road Trip Distances to Zion
- From Los Angeles, CA: 7 hours
- From Phoenix, AZ: 7 hours
- From Denver, CO: 10 hours
- From Portland, OR: 16 hours
- From Seattle, WA: 17 hours
How Long To Spend Exploring the Utah National Parks
You could spend months exploring the Utah Mighty Five National Parks, but since most people are limited on vacation time, I am going to suggest a route that is just 7 days.
If you have 10 days, that would be even better! I will suggest bonus things to do for those who have more time.
When to Visit the Utah National Parks
Though all of the Utah National Parks are so close to each other, their weather patterns differ, sometimes drastically. The best overall time to see all five Utah National Parks is spring and fall because you will experience snow-free trails and milder temperatures.
Spring is a great time to visit the Utah National Parks. Temperatures are milder, especially in Zion, Capitol Reef, Arches, and Canyonlands. The daytime temperatures are overall pretty ideal to hike, and the nights are usually cooler.
Bryce Canyon might have some chilly (or even, snowy) days since it sits at a higher elevation, but it can be pretty to see the orange hoodoos covered in snow.
Just be aware that flash floods are quite common during this time, making it a less-than-ideal season to visit slot canyons in Zion, Capitol Reef, and Canyonlands.
Summer is not the best time to hike in the Utah National Parks. The temperatures in Zion, Capitol Reef, Arches, and Canyonlands can reach upwards of 100 degrees F in July and August.
While summers can be overly hot and dry, everything is open in all five parks, which is a big perk. You won’t have to worry about snow. Bryce Canyon trails are fully open, and temperatures can be quite comfortable, even in summer, and especially summer evenings. And you can usually find a waterfall, river, or shaded alcove to cool off, no matter which park you’re in.
Fall is a great time to visit the Utah National Parks. You can catch milder weather during the day and comfortable sleeping weather at night.
The parks are also beautiful with all of the vibrant fall colors, especially in October.
Winters can be quite cold in the Utah National Parks. Even though the parks sit in the desert, snow can fall, and temperatures can nosedive. Expect 30-50 degrees F during the day, and below-freezing temperatures at night.
While road and trail closures are possible, and the weather can be cold and snowy, you will encounter more isolation in the parks than in any other season. And the landscapes are exquisite when draped in a blanket of pristine, untouched snow; the contrast between red rock and white powder is impressive and definitely, a sight to see.
If you’re going to visit the Utah National Parks in the winter, be prepared for snow and ice. Do adequate research, and bring essential cold-weather gear. A winter road trip through the desert is not for the fainthearted or unprepared!
7-Day Utah National Parks Road Trip Itinerary
DAY ONE: Arrive in Las Vegas / Drive to Zion National Park
DAY TWO: Zion National Park
DAY THREE: Bryce Canyon National Park
DAY FOUR: Capitol Reef National Park
DAY FIVE: Arches National Park
DAY SIX: Canyonlands National Park
DAY SEVEN: Drive back to Vegas
10-Day Utah National Parks Road Trip Itinerary
DAY ONE: Las Vegas / Valley of Fire
DAY TWO: Zion National Park
DAY THREE: Zion National Park
DAY FOUR: Bryce Canyon National Park
DAY FIVE: Bryce Canyon National Park / Grand Staircase Escalante
DAY SIX: Capitol Reef National Park
DAY SEVEN: Arches National Park
DAY EIGHT: Arches National Park / Canyonlands
DAY NINE: Canyonlands National Park
DAY TEN: Drive back to Vegas
Ultimate Utah National Parks Itinerary
Stop One: Zion National Park
The first stop on your Utah National Parks road trip is Zion National Park!
Best Things to Do in Zion National Park
Hike Angel’s Landing or West Rim
Angel’s Landing is one of the most popular hikes in the park. You need a permit to hike the chains section of Angel’s Landing, which is the portion beyond Scout’s Landing. If you are one of the lucky ones to win a permit, flick on your headlamps and hike it early. You won’t want to be on the narrow chains section with congested crowds.
If you don’t win a permit, don’t worry! Hike part of the West Rim Trail instead. You will start at the same trailhead as those who are hiking Angel’s Landing – Grotto – but once you reach the entrance to the chain section, you will veer to the left instead.
Continue up the West Rim Trail, turning back every once in a while to look down on the Angel’s Landing peak. That’s right; the West Rim Trail extends higher than Angel’s Landing! The entire trail is 15 miles from Grotto Trailhead to Lava Point, so if you want to hike the whole thing, you’ll need a wilderness permit.
Hike Emerald Pools
The Emerald Pools trails system has a little something for everyone. See the pools with a short and easy or strenuous and steep hike.
To see the lower pools, you will be hiking 1.2 miles roundtrip.
To see the middle pools, you will be hiking 2 miles roundtrip.
Finally, to see all the pools, including the upper, you will be hiking 3 miles roundtrip.
The spring season is the best time to view these waterfalls as they will be thunderous with the snowmelt runoff.
Bike the Zion Canyon Scenic Drive
Since the canyon cannot be accessed by private motor vehicles in the spring, summer, and fall, you can bike the road and stop at different checkpoints along the way, at your own leisure.
Watch the Sunset at Watchman
You don’t need a shuttle to access this trail, and the endpoint boasts a panoramic view of the setting sun, so the Watchman Trail is the quintessential spot to observe the sunset and stay until after dark.
Hike the 1.5 miles to the furthermost point on the trail. Bring a snack along with you to eat at the top while you watch the sun dip into the horizon and the peak of Watchman Spire glow behind you.
Hike the Narrows at Sunrise
The Narrows is tied for the most sought-after hike in the park, right beside Angel’s Landing. Since this is also a heavily trafficked trail, especially in peak season, you will not be alone in the slot canyon. Though you won’t be alone at sunrise either, you’ll be surrounded by much fewer people.
Customize your Narrows hike to your physical ability and the time that you have allotted. Hiking Bottom-Up is the most popular route, and you can go as far as Big Springs without a permit.
Begin by boarding the shuttle (or biking, or driving in the off-season) to the Temple of Sinawava. You will hike 1 mile from the trailhead to the entrance of the Narrows slot canyon. This is the one-way mileage from the Temple trailhead to each point:
- Gateway to the Narrows – 1 mile
- Orderville Canyon – 3 miles
- Wall Street – 3 miles
- Big Springs – 5 miles
Cool Off Along the Pa’Rus Trail
The Pa’Rus Trail is a 3.4-mile out & back hiking and biking trail that meanders past the campground and river.
There are many river access points along the route that allows you to splash in the water or cook a meal riverside.
Enjoy the sunset at one of the iconic spots along the trail with a spectacular view of Watchman Spire.
Where to Stay in Zion National Park
- Zion Lodge (in the park)
- Pioneer Lodge (right outside of the park in Springdale)
- South, Watchman, or Lava Point Campgrounds (in the park)
10-Day Itinerary Add-On: Vegas
Even though your trip is most likely centered on hiking and outdoor recreation, since you will be in Las Vegas, I’d highly suggest taking a small amount of time to walk the Strip.
Step into one of the many casinos, toss some money into a slot machine, grab a bite to eat at one of the local restaurants, and browse some of the touristy shops before making your way back to the car and hitting the wide-open, desert roads.
Red Rock Canyon
Red Rock Canyon National Conservation Area is located less than thirty minutes from the Strip, making it one of the perfect pitstops to make before heading east to the parks. Drive the 13-mile scenic loop to admire the signature red rocks or get out and hike one of the 19 trails.
Calico Tank Trail is one of the most popular hikes in the park. This 2.2-mile out & back trail takes you through a wash and up a boulder and hill-riddled canyon with the iconic red rock scenery.
Ice Box Canyon Trail is another great hike. 2.3 miles, out & back, this trail takes you into a narrow canyon with sheer stone walls and seasonal waterfalls. Since you will be in the desert, this canyon makes for a shady, cool spot to lower your body temperature.
Valley of Fire State Park
Valley of Fire State Park is the oldest and largest state park in Nevada, and it shouldn’t be missed on your way to the Utah Mighty Five National Parks. The swirling red and white sandstone will have you feeling like you stepped onto planet Mars.
Don’t miss the 1.5-mile out & back Fire Wave Trail, which resembles Arizona’s famous Wave hike. No permit is necessary for this one! The stripes etched into the sandstone resemble a painter delicately stroking his brush along the wavy rocks.
The 1.1-mile looped White Domes Trail is another iconic Valley of Fire hike. This hike is popular due to its “bang for your buck.” The short hike offers a variety of scenery, including movie set remains. You will descend into a wash with narrow canyon walls and exit to reveal the “white domes,” striated white sandstone cliffs.
Stop Two: Bryce Canyon National Park
The next stop on your Utah National Parks road trip is Bryce Canyon!
Best Things to Do in Bryce Canyon
Take the Shuttle
The drive from the Springdale area of Zion National Park to Bryce Canyon National Park is about 2.5 hours. Once you arrive, there is a shuttle station outside of the park that will take you into the park. You won’t have to worry about finding parking and you will be able to get on and off at many different points along the rim. The shuttle is free with your park pass.
The Rim is a great introduction to the park. If you are still a little dreary from the Zion to Bryce road trip, sit back and relax and take the shuttle to each point, listening to the driver share interesting facts and history about the park. You can get off and explore once you feel ready!
Hike the Rim
There isn’t a second-rate view from the Rim. Each viewpoint offers something unique and spectacular.
For the full experience, hop off the shuttle at Bryce Point and hike the 5.5-mile Rim Trail to Fairyland Point. There are plenty of observation points along the way including Sunrise, Sunset, and Inspiration. You will be on the edge the entire route so you will be able to get a distinct vantage point of the amphitheater as you wander the length of the rim.
Once you reach Fairyland Point, simply hop back on the shuttle or turn around and hike back. You can also stop at any other point along the way if you don’t want to hike the entire rim trail.
Drive to Rainbow Point at Sunset
The shuttle does not venture to Rainbow Point anymore, so you will need to bike or drive a personal vehicle to the far end of the park.
Rainbow Point is the highest point in the park; you will be greeted by remarkable viewpoints and glimpse the oldest trees in the world on a short nature loop through the Bristlecone Pines.
Along the way to Rainbow Point, you can choose to stop at the 13 viewpoints on the scenic drive. Natural Bridge and Agua Canyon are must-sees!
Hike the Figure 8 Combination
The Figure 8 Combination is best hiked in the early morning hours, especially if you are visiting in the summer. The air temperature will be more tolerable, and you’ll get to watch the sun slowly fill the amphitheater with light.
The Figure 8 Loop combines Queens Garden, Peek-a-Boo, and Navajo Loop trails, and is 6.4 miles when looped. This is the iconic hike in Bryce Canyon and shouldn’t be missed.
You will descend into the amphitheater at either Sunset Point or Sunrise Point through a maze of ice cream-colored hoodoos. You’ll navigate the famous switchbacks of Wall Street, wander through tunnels carved into rocks, and view a labyrinth of unique rock formations.
Take a Horseback Tour Inside the Canyon
To gain a new perspective of Bryce Canyon in a more leisurely, relaxing way, consider booking a guided horseback tour.
The NPS created 4.5 miles of horse trails that you can utilize on either a two or three-hour tour with experienced wranglers.
Watch the Sunset on the Rim
If your car is still sitting back at the shuttle station, this is when I’d suggest driving it inside the park and parking it at one of the lots along the amphitheater rim. This is so that you don’t have to worry about missing the last shuttle out of the park; you can stay as long as you’d like and then just simply drive out on your own when you’re ready.
Sunset and sunrise are two times you must see the amphitheater lit up. All of the bright orange hoodoos gleam in the fading or rising light.
Sunset is an ideal time to bring a chair or blanket and find a nice spot along the rim to watch the light fade over the amphitheater. The blue sky will transform into swirls of orange, red, purple, yellow, or pink, and the juxtaposition between those colors and the orange hoodoos is something that just shouldn’t be missed.
Where to Stay in Bryce Canyon
- Lodge at Bryce Canyon (in the park)
- Bryce Canyon Grand Hotel (outside of the park)
- North or Sunset Campground (in the park)
10-Day Itinerary Add-On: Grand Staircase Escalante
Cool Off at Lower Calf Creek Falls
You can’t miss this 6.1-mile out & back trail in Grand Staircase! The lower falls are 130 feet high with a swimming hole at its base, making it a perfect spot to cool off in those hot summer days in the desert.
Navigate Through Spooky and Peek-a-boo Slot Canyons
There is an abundance of slot canyons in Grand Staircase. Slot canyons are popular hikes in the desert because of their cool interiors and promise of adventure.
I recommend these two slot canyons, Spooky and Peek-a-Boo because they don’t require any technical climbing skills. Although you will need to do some rock scrambling through some of the narrow and corkscrew turns!
You can hike them individually or tackle them in one epic 3-mile hike.
Stop Three: Capitol Reef National Park
The next stop on your Utah National Parks road trip is Capitol Reef!
Best Things to Do in Capitol Reef
Take the Scenic Drive and Stop At All of the Viewpoints
Once you arrive at Capitol Reef, the first thing I’d recommend doing is stopping at the visitor center for a map and then driving along the Scenic Drive.
As you meander through the twisty, paved road, you’ll get to scope out the scenery while glimpsing viewpoints and trailheads to pull off.
I’d suggest staying in your car until the end of the road, and on your way back, stop at all of the viewpoints, pull-offs, trailheads, and gravel spurs.
Hike Cassidy Arch and Grand Wash Trails
The trails through Grand Wash and up to Cassidy Arch are pretty spectacular. If you choose to combine both trails, you will be hiking 7.5 miles roundtrip.
Along the Grand Wash portion, you will follow a dry wash embedded deep in a narrow sandstone canyon. 800-foot cliffs tower above, making it resemble the Narrows in Zion National Park, just without the rushing river.
The Cassidy Arch Trail itself is 3.5 miles roundtrip and is the steepest part of the Grand Wash/Cassidy Arch trail system. Follow your Gaia GPS app or another map as the route becomes difficult to follow toward the end. You will hike along steep cliffs, follow switchbacks, and meander across sandstone slabs. The finish line is a natural arch that sits about 500 feet above the wash.
→ READ NEXT: Cassidy Arch Trail Guide
Hike Hickman Bridge
Hickman Bridge is a 1.8-mile roundtrip hike leading to a natural arch that you can walk beneath.
The trailhead is located off Highway 24, and the trail takes you past a river, up some switchbacks, and along sandstone slabs until you reach the bridge.
Eat a Pie at Gifford House
Gifford Homestead is located just past the Visitor Center on Capitol Reef’s Scenic Drive. It is a historical farmhouse and museum that sells handmade items such as quilts, candles, soap, and foods such as coffee, ice cream, bread, pastries, and their famous pie.
Beginning on March 14th (Pi Day), the Homestead begins selling pies. These pies are so popular that they are often sold out by midday, so if you’re interested in one of these delicacies, arrive early!
See the Petroglyphs Off Highway 24
Capitol Reef is home to many ancient petroglyphs that are etched into rock walls. Though there are many carvings throughout even the most remote corners of the park, the most accessible example is viewable just 1.5 miles east of the Visitor Center on Highway 24. Take a short walk along the boardwalk to glimpse the impressive panel.
Watch the Sunset at Chimney Rock
Chimney Rock is a 3.5-mile loop that yields some of the most incredible views in the shortest amount of time.
Within a half-mile, you can reach Chimney Rock, a pillar of red sandstone that stands majestically in front of the Scenic Drive.
If you choose to complete the entire trail, you will pass by spectacular vistas like badlands, cliffs, and canyons. If not, this spot is a great area to watch the sunset. Glimpse the sun descend the horizon while it casts a vibrant red and orange halo on all of the red rock.
In 2015, Capitol Reef became the newest addition to the small list of International Dark Sky Parks in the U.S. This means that the park offers some of the clearest and darkest skies for unbeatable stargazing opportunities. With its high elevation and minimal light pollution, thousands of twinkling stars are easily visible in the vast velvet sky.
Where to Stargaze in Capitol Reef
- Panoramic Point
- Slickrock Divide
- End of Scenic Drive
- Halls Creek Overlook
Where to Stay in Capitol Reef
- Capitol Reef Resort (outside of the park)
- Camp at Fruita (inside of the park), Cathedral Valley, or Cedar Mesa Campground.
10-Day Itinerary Add-On: Goblin Valley State Park
Wander Through the Hoodoos
Goblin Valley is an open area dotted with these wild-looking rock formations. There’s no official trail, so you can quite literally wander and get lost among these hoodoos.
Stop Four: Arches National Park
The next stop on your Utah National Parks road trip is Arches!
Best Things to Do in Arches
Spend Time at Devil’s Garden
The very first thing I’d do when you get to Arches National Park is go right to the Devil’s Garden area.
Devil’s Garden is the hub for many hiking trails and natural arches in the park. The parking lot does fill up quickly, so I’d try to get there as early as you can.
In the Devil’s Garden area, you can hike the Devil’s Garden trail system, including Landscape Arch, Pinetree and Tunnel Arch, and primitive Devil’s Garden loop, and have a picnic lunch.
Hike Sand Dune and Broken Arch
Sand Dune Arch begins at the Broken Arch Trailhead and is only 0.4 miles roundtrip.
The sandy trail ascends a narrow slot canyon surrounded by two large sandstones that provide ample amounts of shade. You will reach Sand Dune Arch shortly, but the trail continues past it for a little before the slot canyon becomes so narrow that it’s impossible to advance further.
Sand Dune Arch, as its name suggests, is surrounded by sand and is known to see very little sun. If you are hiking in the summer, this makes for a perfect spot to take your shoes off, sink your toes into the sand, and cool off before embarking on the Broken Arch Trail.
Drive Through the Park Road
Whether you want to begin your day driving the park road to familiarize yourself with the area and spots to pull off or end your day by driving the park road to find that perfect spot for dinner or sunset, cruising the 18 miles is a fantastic way to spend your time.
The park’s main road is 18 miles long with no outlet. You could easily spend the majority of the day driving along the road and stopping at all of the pull-offs and viewpoints before turning around and heading back down.
Best Spots to Pull Over on the Park Road
- La Sal Mountains Viewpoint. The La Sal Mountains are Utah’s second-highest mountain range. The mountains backdrop the fiery red rock of the natural arches, making it quite an incredible scene.
- Balanced Rock. This is a must-see on your drive. Pull over, get out of your car, and either admire the formation from the parking lot or walk the short distance that loops around the unique rock.
- Windows District. You can see windows, arches, and caves by winding through the loop. You don’t even have to get out of your car! But it is worth it to park and walk the short trail to admire the formations up close.
Hike to Delicate Arch
Delicate Arch is the most popular trail in the park and one of the most instantly recognizable arches in the country.
To get there, you must drive to the trailhead 12 miles from the entrance station, and hike the 3-mile roundtrip trail. Try to arrive before sunrise so that you can not only snag a parking spot but you be around fewer people.
The trail is easy at the beginning, moderate to difficult in the middle, and easy again at the end. There are some steep drop-offs at the end and some rigorous ascents and route-finding on sandstone slabs in the middle.
Unless you are hiking Delicate Arch in the middle of winter or the middle of the night, chances are high that there will be a crowd. There is a line to ensure everyone can get a photo taken underneath the arch without other people in the background. The location of the line might differ when you go, but for us, it was to the left of the arch, several yards away. Ask a bystander or someone in line to snap your photo under the arch!
Take a Ranger-Led Hike at Fiery Furnace
The Fiery Furnace is a complex maze that winds through lofty sandstone walls.
If this is your first time hiking the Fiery Furnace, or you don’t have the best orientation skills, have a ranger guide you through the trail. If you don’t want to take a ranger-led tour, you must obtain a day-use permit from the visitor center. No one can enter the Fiery Furnace without a permit or ranger.
Through the exhilarating trail, you’ll climb boulder fields, squeeze through narrow canyons, and crouch beneath low rock ceilings. The counter-clockwise loop is 2 miles and though it is marked, since the markers blend into the landscape, losing the route is very common. Make sure you’re paying attention to your surroundings at all times.
Where to Stay in Arches
- Under Canvas Moab (outside of the park)
- Devil’s Garden Campground (in the park)
→ READ NEXT: 6 Best Hikes in Arches National Park
10-Day Itinerary Add-On: Klondike Bluffs and/or Eye of the Whale
Venture into the hidden, remote areas of the park to places like Klondike Bluffs or Eye of the Whale. These roads are unpaved and require 4×4.
Not sure where they are? Ask a local or try finding them on your own. See what you can discover!
Stop Five: Canyonlands National Park
The next stop on your Utah National Parks road trip is Canyonlands!
Since the park is divided into four districts (and a fifth, if you count the rivers) that are hundreds of miles apart, you will most likely need to select just one district to visit if you only have one day in the park. If you have more time, visit each district!
Island in the Sky is the most accessible of the districts, so I’d suggest spending your time here if you have limited time in Canyonlands.
Best Things to Do in Canyonlands
Hike Mesa Arch at Sunrise
Mesa Arch is a 0.7-mile loop and is one of the most popular trails in the entire park.
Bring a headlamp and try to arrive before sunrise. It’s a very popular location for professional photographers, so if you go, be prepared for crowds and an abundance of cameras and tripods.
Keep your equipment out of the way, let everyone take turns snapping some photos, and most importantly, stick around until after the sun has risen.
Most of the crowd will dwindle away once the sun has peeked through the arch, but the best lighting and the best colors often occur an hour or more after the sun has pierced the horizon. Find a spot to sit and watch the sunlight slowly fill the canyon and witness the morning’s unique canvas as colors streak across the sky like paintbrush strokes.
Drive or Bike a Portion of White Rim Road
White Rim Road is a 100-mile route that loops around and below the mesa. It is open to four-wheel-drive vehicles, motorbikes, bicycles, and e-bikes. ATVs, UTVs, and OHVs are not allowed on any portion of this road.
If you only have one day in the park, you won’t have time to drive or bike the entire road, but you can get a taste of it by riding through a section of it!
The complicated and popular sections like Shafer Trail and Murphy Hogback are just the beginning. There is an abundance of rock, deep sand, and mud.
Check the weather and current conditions before embarking on your adventure; roads can be impassible in certain areas during inclement weather.
If you’re going to drive on White Rim Road, keep in mind that some parts are one-way and yielding can be quite difficult. Be respectful and work with other drivers to determine the safest possible route to get around each other.
Drive the Scenic Road and Stop at Viewpoints and Trails
From the Canyonlands visitor center, take the scenic drive and stop at all of the viewpoints and trails.
- Green River Overlook
- Hike to Grand View Point: 2 miles, out & back.
- Buck Canyon Overlook
- Hike White Rim Overlook: 1.8 miles, out & back.
- Hike Upheaval Dome Overlook: 1.7 miles, out & back.
- Hike Whale Rock: 1 mile, out & back.
Where to Stay in Canyonlands
- Under Canvas Moab (outside of the park)
- Willow Flat Campground (inside the park – Island in the Sky district)
Bonus 10-Day Intierary Add-On: Dead Horse Point State Park
Hike the Rim Trail
Hike the East and West Rim Trails (and all of their overlooks) in one 5.5-mile loop!
To do this, park at the visitor center. Check out the overlook there then make your way along the East Rim Trail. You’ll pass the Basin Overlook (via a spur trail) and eventually reach Dead Horse Point Overlook, which sits at the end of the road with a small parking lot beside it. Continue on to the West Rim Trail (on the other side of the road) and pass the Meander, Shafer Canyon, and Rim Overlooks. (Each overlook involves a short spur off the main rim trails.) Once you complete the Rim Overlook spur, make your way back to the visitor center.
Wherever your adventure takes you and however long you choose to spend in southern Utah exploring the Mighty Five National Parks, enjoy your time in the desert southwest!