The Bureau of Land Management (BLM) is an agency within the United States Department of the Interior that administers America’s public lands, totaling approximately 247.3 million acres, or one-eighth of the landmass of the country. The BLM also manages 700 million acres (2,800,000 km2) of subsurface mineral estate underlying federal, state, and private lands. Most public lands are located in western states.
Type: National Parks, Geologic Formations, Monuments/ Statues
Activities: Camping, Rock climbing, Hiking
Description: This massive national monument holds endless sights within thousands of acres.
The geologic history of the Grand Canyons region is remarkable as this area has been impacted significantly by earthquakes, volcanoes, and the erosion of lakes, rivers, wind and time. Native Americans have lived in this region for thousands of years and populations of the native people have come and gone.
Kanab is the commercial center of a large farming, ranching and recreational community. The city of Kanab, county seat of Kane County, is often called “Little Hollywood” because of its film-making history over the years.
This town of 4,300 sits at the hub of the southwest’s national parks and offers exciting vacation opportunities year round.
Kane County is your source for information for recreation and events in Kane County.
Venture onto a shifting sea of red sand. Changed by winds, these mountains and hills of sand can move as much as 50 feet per year. With areas for off-highway vehicle enthusiasts and those with non-motorized pursuits, the dunes offer adventures for all.
Pipe Spring National Monument is a United States National Monument located in the U.S. state of Arizona, and is rich with American Indian, early explorer, and Mormon pioneer history. Administered by the National Park Service, Pipe Spring was listed on the National Register of Historic Places on October 15, 1966, and the boundaries of the Pipe Spring National Monument Historic District (a portion of the monument) were expanded in October 2000.