Arizona Travel Guide

Arizona

Arizona Hotel Guides

Way down South near the northern border of Mexico is a state well-known for sweltering hot summers, skyscraping plateaus, earth delving canyons and Volcanic mountains. Arizona represents one of the four corner states and is bordered by New Mexico, Colorado, Utah and California. Although Arizona is known most for the low Sonoran desert which brings on wicked summer heat, it is a varied and beautiful state as rich and diverse ecologically as it is historically. Rich in copper and silver mines, Arizona experienced it's hey-day along with the cowboys and Indians. The Colorado River has fed Arizona residents and agriculture with it's fresh waters for over a hundred years, just as it has also carved out the world's seventh wonder the Grand Canyon

The Grand Canyon represents the high country in the north part of the state, it is open year round for tourism and visitors can find lodging in the nearby towns of Flagstaff and Williams. Flagstaff is a user-friendly city featuring Humphrey's Peak, which provides fluffy white slopes for winter snow bunnies. Flagstaff hosts a variety of lodging accommodations ranging from budget hotels and camping to affordable short-stay hostels. Romantic and leisure travelers will undoubtedly be inspired by Sedona. Characteristically marked by brilliant red rock formations, Sedona is ideal for Golf Resorts, Day Spas and Retreats. Tourism is of huge economic value here and visitors are drawn to enjoy Jeep tours, red rock hikes, and Jazz, Film and Art Festivals.

Northern and Central Arizona has a variety of quirky, old mining towns such as Jerome, located on the side of Mingus Mountain, which is now a fantastic artist community with Bed and Breakfast accommodations. Prescott, located amongst the hills and pine forests, is reminiscent of wild cowboy days. A quaint town square is focused around the old “Whiskey Row” and features several old hotels and inns that entertain visitors. The further south one travels in the state, the hotter the temperatures and the hottest days recorded typically occur in Phoenix. Both the largest city in the state and the Capital, Phoenix and the surrounding Mesa, Tempe and Scottsdale areas are home to 3.9 million people. No matter the draw; business, art, medicine or golf, Phoenix has the right accommodation for all its visitors. Lodging like budget motels, desert resorts and spas make long hot days, well worth the trip. Just south of Phoenix is the crossroads of the state. Traveling into Tucson, tourists may visit the desert museum and bask in the scenery of the diverse Sonoran desert. Wherever Arizona trails may lead, be assured, there is a warm hearth or cool breeze awaiting every guest.


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