Page, Arizona

Photograph Antelope Canyon

Originally added by Mark Handy

Explore breathtaking slot canyons with wonderful lighting throughout the day. The tours are guided tours by local Navajo.

Antelope Canyon is the most-visited and most-photographed slot canyon in the American Southwest. It is located on Navajo land near Page, Arizona, and requires you to book a tour guide. But don’t let that dissuade you – this natural marvel is well worth it, and this is a must-do for amateur and professional photographers alike.

The canyon is divided into two primary areas: Upper Antelope Canyon and Lower Antelope Canyon. The Navajo name for Upper Antelope Canyon is Tse' bighanilini, which means "the place where water runs through rocks." Upper Antelope is at about 4,000 feet elevation and the canyon walls rise 120 feet above the streambed. Located within the LeChee Chapter of the Navajo Nation.

Lower Antelope Canyon is Hasdestwazi, or "spiral rock arches." Located within the LeChee Chapter of the Navajo Nation.

Tours can be purchased in nearby Page, Arizona and range from $30 to $80 per person, depending on the time of the day and length of the tour.

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Tags

Photography
Family Friendly
Groups
Scenic

Reviews

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Overall rating: 

A right of passage in Page

I did the Lower Antelope and was glad I did. The hike in then stairway down to the bottom of the canyon added a little mystery to what I was getting ready to experience. I have never seen colors and natural artwork the way I did in this slot canyon. Pictures and stories do not do it justice. Everyone should do these tours at least once in their life.

Great!

This place is amazing, we went to The lower canyon since the upper canyon you had to book in advance. But the lower canyon was amazing .

Breathtaking

It was unlike any place I have ever been in my life. My husband took me here on a weekend adventure for my birthday because it was on my bucket list and it was everything I had hoped. It was awesome.

We want to acknowledge and thank the past, present, and future generations of all Native Nations and Indigenous Peoples whose ancestral lands we travel, explore, and play on.

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