Tombstone, Arizona

Walk the very same streets here in Tombstone that Doc Holliday, Wyatt Earp, Johnny Ringo, Ike Clanton and a host of other Western Legends walked over 125 years ago. You can just feel the history here! This is the most authentic Western Town left in the United States!

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Antelope Canyon

Though dry most of the year, Antelope Canyon runs, and sometimes floods, with water after rains.  It is the water, slowly wearing away the sandstone grain by grain, that has formed the beautiful and graceful curves in the rock.  Wind has also played a role in sculpting this fantastic canyon.

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Bryce Canyon National Park

Thousands of delicately carved spires rise in brilliant color from the amphitheaters of Bryce Canyon National Park. Millions of years of wind, water and have shaped and etched the pink cliffs at Bryce.

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Mount Rushmore

The four figures carved in stone on Mount Rushmore represent the first 150 years of American history.  In the last couple of years, many improvements have been made to the viewing area and now it is possible to get great views without having to walk up and down stairs,  Thank god for the new elevators.

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Yosemite National Park

Yosemite National Park, one of the first wilderness parks in the United States, is best known for its waterfalls, but within its nearly 1,200 square miles, you can find deep valleys, grand meadows, ancient giant sequoias, a vast wilderness area, and much more.

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Hearst Castle

Hearst Castle is a palatial estate built by William Randolph Hearst on the central California Coast.   In 1957  the Hearst Corporation donated the estate to the state of California and is now maintained as a State Historic Park.  Extravagance is noticeable throughout, especially in the main pool area which looks like an old roman pool;

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Monument Valley

Over the years, Monument Valley has been the setting for more Western movies than any other site in the United States.  It lies on the border between Utah and Arizona. The valley is not a valley in the conventional sense, but rather a wide flat, sometimes desolate landscape, interrupted by the crumbling formations rising hundreds of feet into the air.

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