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Bryce Canyon National Park

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Bryce Canyon National Park is known for its mass of "hoodoos," which are long, thin, geological spires shooting perpendicularly from the ground. Bryce Canyon's hoodoos are slender conical shapes, amber colored and miraculously symmetrical. The best spot for photos is Inspiration Point, and sunset lends a spellbinding, mysterious quality to the terrain.

Member Photos

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Wall of Windows along the Peekaboo loop trail.
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Windows!
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Natural Arch on a snowy New Year’s Eve
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Hoodoos are most commonly found in the High Plateaus region of the Colorado Plateau and in the Badlands regions of the Northern Great Plains. While hoodoos are scattered throughout these areas, nowhere in the world are they as abundant as in the northern section of Bryce Canyon National Park.
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Bryce Canyon National Park is part of the Pink Cliffs, the geologically youngest layer of the Grand Staircase, which reveals sedimentary layers of history in subtle shades of pink, red, orange, white and gray that add color and contrast to the impressive landscape.
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Fairlyland Loop at Bryce Canyon The Fairyland Loop runs 8.25 miles through a vivid landscape and two very distinct canyons. Fairyland Canyon (north) is geologically younger than the main amphitheater, distinguished by a labyrinth of towering hoodoos and spires.
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Navajo trail at Bryce Canyon Perhaps the most popular trail in the park, you'll marvel at the enormous colorful pinnacles. This short and very steep loop trail packs a lot of amazing scenery into a very small package. Although you'll be sharing this amazing trail with the masses, the scenery and rock formations are well worth it. Alternatively, arrive very early or late for more solitude and to catch the sunlight on the spires for some truly great pictures.
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