Bryce Canyon National Park, in the southern region of Utah, is often overshadowed by its Grand Canyon  counterpart, just to the south, in Arizona. However, its 35,835 acres are no less emotional and beautiful. Its unique sights include a variety of tall rock spikes jutting into the sky, called hoodoos, chiseled into form by years of water and ice and its exceptional Amphitheatres concavely carved by the same elements.


Established in 1928 in Garfield County, this reserve is filled with peaks and plateaus crafted by nature throughout history, which provide sanctuary to many hikers and horseback riders eager to escape the man-made world and revisit the world that made man. Its attractions provide everything for the adventurous among us to soothe their searching souls; mountain biking on forgotten trails, camping amongst our wildlife brethren, and rising to a sun as gorgeous as this earth can provide.


However, that is not to say that the warm season is the only time that this land can be properly explored, as many like to trek the trails and plateau tops even after they become dusted with a bit of fluffy snow, by way of snowshoes and some determination. The unending beauty that this park has to offer is something that no words or images could provide justice to. As is often the case, it is truly a sight that must be seen to be believed.