The Best Camping Highlights of Grand Canyon National Park
Jun 3, 2021
What is a 277 miles long and 18 miles wide natural wonder of the world, filled with magnificent vistas of massive bedrocks and drool-worthy canyon views, the Grand Canyon National Park should be on everyone's camping bucket list.
With colorful landscapes of the Colorado River, surrounded by the picturesque Grand Canyons, is the Grand Canyon National Park waiting to be explored.
These psychedelic-colored canyons receive over 6 million campers, hikers, tourists from all over the world.
Deciding between the trails of South Rim and the North Rim can be enough of a challenge rather than the actual trails.
With less crowd opting this side of the canyons, the North Rim offers panoramic views, wild and secluded trails, and remotely located campsites.
Open all year-round, the South Rim is the most popular and the busiest side of the Grand Canyon.
Hop on the train from the depot which will lead you straight to the Grand Canyon Village. Entertainment for 2.5 hours is guaranteed.
Grand Canyon Railway
Give or take a half to full day on this North Rim Trail which is one of the most difficult hiking trails in the park.
North Kaibab Trail
Standing 4000 ft above the ground, look down from the transparent glass floors and endeavor in the surroundings of the Grand Canyon.
Grand Canyon Skywalk
Time to see the Grand Canyons from a ground-level point of view while river rafting in the Colorado River.
Colorado River Rafting
Go on a rim-to-rim hike from the North Rim and South Rim on the bridge and see the vastness of the Colorado River from above 65 ft.
Black Suspension Bridge
Travel on the 25 miles of scenic desert spread across and make your way into the Grand Canyon Village.
Desert View Drive
85 steps of the Watchtower will give visitors a 360-degree view of the Grand Canyon National Park.
Desert View Watchtower
A 7-mile stretch along the South Rim is the Hermit Road with all its popularity for hiking and biking.
Grand Canyon Hermit Road
Get spectacular views of the Colorado River and the massive canyons, in the shape of a horseshoe, from the Antelope Canyon and Horseshoe Bend.