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Excessive Heat Warning Issued – date posted Jun 3, 2016

The National Weather Service has issued an excessive heat warning for parts of Grand Canyon National Park. The warning is in effect beginning today Friday, June 3 at 10 am through Sunday, June 5 at 8 pm for areas below 4,000 feet in the canyon including Phantom Ranch. Temperatures at Phantom Ranch could reach 113 Read the full article…

Prescribed Burns Planned in Zion Canyon

These burns are planned to be ignited during the week of June 6-10, 2016. https://www.nps.gov/zion/learn/news/pxburnzc.htm

Zion Anticipating Record Crowds Memorial Day Weekend

Memorial Day Weekend tends to be one of Park’s Busiest Weekends https://www.nps.gov/zion/learn/news/mday2016.htm

Prescribed Fires Planned in Zion Canyon in 2016

The locations of the burns are in the vicinity of Zion Lodge and near the main park visitor center https://www.nps.gov/zion/learn/news/pxfirezc.htm

History of Zion National Park

Zion National Park is a popular travel destination among local and foreign tourists. But this park goes beyond just a place that offers a wide range of stunning scenery and activities that travelers can enjoy. It also has a very rich history. Since the ancient times, the canyon had been drawing people to it and Read the full article…

Zion’s Visitor Use Management Plan Public Listening Sessions

Park holding sessions on-line and in four surrounding communities https://www.nps.gov/zion/learn/news/vump.htm

Upcoming Hidden Canyon Trail Closure

Work will occur June 6, 2016 through September 1, 2016. https://www.nps.gov/zion/learn/news/hc_closure.htm

Drinking Water in the Cross-Canyon Corridor – date posted Jun 21, 2016

CAUTION! Due to a pipeline break, there is no drinking water available at Cottonwood Campground or Manzanita Rest Area. Grand Canyon’s water supply comes from Roaring Springs, a natural spring located approximately 3,500 feet below the North Rim. Water is delivered via an aging pipeline that suffers multiple breaks a year. When the pipeline breaks, Read the full article…

Drinking Water in the Cross-Canyon Corridor – date posted May 24, 2016

Grand Canyon’s water supply comes from Roaring Springs, a natural spring located approximately 3,500 feet below the North Rim. Water is delivered via an aging pipeline that suffers multiple breaks a year. When the pipeline breaks, water stops flowing to the North and South Rims and sites along the way. Although large storage tanks provide Read the full article…

Drinking Water in the Cross-Canyon Corridor – date posted May 11, 2016

Grand Canyon’s water supply comes from Roaring Springs, a natural spring located approximately 3,500 feet below the North Rim. Water is delivered via an aging pipeline that suffers multiple breaks a year. When the pipeline breaks, water stops flowing to the North and South Rims and sites along the way. Although large storage tanks provide Read the full article…