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Utah is home to five national parks, known as the "Mighty 5," showcasing stunning landscapes, including Zion's towering red cliffs and Arches' natural sandstone arches.
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Utah is a western state of the United States. It was the 45th state admitted to the Union, on January 4, 1896. Approximately 80% of Utah's 2,784,572 people live along the Wasatch Front, centering on Salt Lake City. This leaves vast expanses of the state nearly uninhabited, making the population the sixth most urbanized in the U.S. The name "Utah" is derived from the name of the Ute tribe and means "people of the mountains" in the Ute language.
Popular Goals
Bryce Canyon National Park in Utah is a geological wonderland with towering hoodoos, natural amphitheaters, and breathtaking vistas. Visitors can hike the stunning trails that wind through the park, go horseback riding, or take a scenic drive to see the park's stunning rock formations. Don't miss the opportunity to stargaze in one of the darkest skies in the country, or catch the annual Bryce Canyon Astronomy Festival. With its unique beauty and endless outdoor activities, Bryce Canyon National Park is a must-see destination for nature lovers and adventure seekers.
Experience the breathtaking beauty of Zion National Park's towering red cliffs, narrow slot canyons, and the iconic Zion Canyon.
Explore the majestic red rock formations and iconic Delicate Arch in Arches National Park.
Experience the ultimate celebration of independent cinema at the prestigious Sundance Film Festival in Utah.
Canyonlands National Park in Utah boasts stunning canyons, towering spires, and breathtaking vistas that will leave you awe-struck. With four distinct districts to explore, visitors can hike, bike, or drive through the park to see the best of the stunning landscape. Take a scenic drive along the White Rim Road or hike to the Island in the Sky for panoramic views of the park. For an adrenaline rush, try your hand at rock climbing or mountain biking on the challenging terrain. With so much to see and do, Canyonlands National Park is a must-visit destination for outdoor enthusiasts.
Bryce Canyon National Park is a national park located in southwestern Utah in the United States. The major feature of the park is Bryce Canyon which, despite its name, is not a canyon but a giant natural amphitheater created by erosion along the eastern side of the Paunsaugunt Plateau. Bryce is distinctive due to geological structures called hoodoos, formed by wind, water, and ice erosion of the river and lake bed sedimentary rocks.
Vermilion Cliffs National Monument is located in Arizona, immediately south of the Utah state line. This National Monument, 294,000 acres (1,190 km) in area, protects the Paria Plateau, Vermilion Cliffs, Coyote Buttes, and Paria Canyon. Elevations in the Monument range from 3,100 feet to 6,500 feet above sea level (944 to 1,981 meters).
Capitol Reef National Park in Utah is a geological wonderland that boasts towering sandstone cliffs, deep canyons, and colorful rock formations. Visitors can explore miles of hiking trails, go rock climbing, or take a scenic drive through the park's stunning landscapes. The park is also home to historic orchards, which offer a glimpse into the area's agricultural past, and ancient petroglyphs that provide a window into the lives of the Native Americans who once called this area home. With its breathtaking scenery and endless outdoor activities, Capitol Reef National Park is a must-visit destination for nature lovers and adventure-seekers alike.
Festivals and Events
Experience the ultimate celebration of independent cinema at the prestigious Sundance Film Festival in Utah.
Experience the ultimate celebration of independent cinema at the prestigious Sundance Film Festival in Utah.
Other Goals
Experience the breathtaking scenery of Utah's Wasatch Mountains as you challenge yourself to summit the iconic Mount Timpanogas.
Experience the breathtaking beauty of the Grand Canyon and witness one of the world's most iconic natural wonders in person!
Experience breathtaking views of Utah's stunning red rock formations on the challenging Portal Overlook Trail.

Bike From Durango to Moab
Connect the dots (six spare but well-outfitted huts spaced approximately 35 miles/56 kilometers apart) on a weeklong mountain bike expedition that starts in the jagged San Juan Mountains and ends in Moab. Harder and more isolated than its twin, the venerable Telluride-Moab ride, the 215-mile (346-kilometer) Durango-Moab route presents navigational and bike-handling challenges and a sense of unfettered freedom."
Source: nationalgeographic.com

Backpack the Hayduke Trail
The Hayduke Trail was founded by hikers Joe Mitchell and Mike Coronella, who wanted to go out on a long, Abbey-esque trek that celebrated the land. They set a route that spans the Colorado’s Plateau’s must-see list of postcard landscapes, starting in Arches National Park (where Abbey worked), heading through Canyonlands National Park, down into Capitol Reef National Park, across the Grand Staircase-Escalante National Monument, into Bryce Canyon National Park and the Grand Canyon, and finally ending up in Zion National Park."
Source: nationalgeographic.com

Scale Red-Rock Towers
Few climbs anywhere match the heady sensation of topping out on Castleton Tower in Castle Valley. You stand alone on a sheer parapet of red Wingate sandstone, 450 feet (137 meters) tall, but as it crowns on a talus slope, you’re nearly a thousand feet (305 meters) above the desert floor and the Colorado River, your 360-degree view dominated by the LaSalle Mountains on the southwestern horizon."
Source: nationalgeographic.com

The Vermillion Cliffs
The surreal stripes and rolling rock hills of the Vermillion Cliffs look like something hand-sculpted by a pottery maker rather than a naturally formed landscape only touched by Mother Nature. A sandstone wonder that spans 280,000 acres in the middle of Kaibab National Forest and Glen Canyon, these swirly parts are inhabited by kondors, slithery rattlesnakes, and an occasional scorpion.
Source: offtrackplanet.com

Paddle Lake Powell
The huge upside of Glen Canyon Dam on the Colorado River, nexus of an environmental battle lost a generation ago, is the emergence of its progeny, Lake Powell, as a supreme freshwater kayaking destination. The lake’s green-water tentacles extend from the main 185-mile (300-kilometer) watercourse into 96 side canyons, where kayakers can paddle free of tides, waves, currents, and motorboats."
Source: nationalgeographic.com