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Located on Route 66 in the historic downtown train station, the Flagstaff Visitor Center is your resource for personalized travel information, free guides, maps and brochures.
Be sure to browse the gift shop for a wide variety of Route 66 gifts and memorabilia, Flagstaff souvenirs, attire, books and railroad-themed items. The Flagstaff Visitor Center hosts special events throughout the year including: monthly First Friday Artwalk displays, National Train Day, Native American arts and jewelry education and occasional author presentations. The Visitor Center is open daily.
Flagstaff Airport (FLG) offers aviation services to the northern Arizona region. US Airways provides daily flights to and from Phoenix (PHX). Free Wi-Fi is available throughout the terminal or at the Air Café and parking is free. Full services are provided for private and corporate aircraft.
Peer through telescopes at night and even during the day with a solar telescope, or visit the instrument that helped Clyde Tombaugh discover Pluto. Tour the facility with friendly, knowledgeable guides.
Along downtown streets you will find numerous clothing boutiques, outdoor outfitters , art galleries and retailers selling authentic Native American arts and jewelry.
Rock walls of 800-year-old pueblos dot a desert landscape once home to thousands of people. Visitor Center exhibits explain how they survived by farming, hunting and gathering, and trading. Short trails lead to Wupatki, lomaki and other pueblos. The scenic drive to Sunset Crater National Monument climbs rapidly from desert to mountain landscapes.
Walk among the cliff dwellings and pueblos where people lived only 800 years ago. Experience the dramatic geology, varied vegetation and wildlife that made their lives possible. Visitor Center exhibits explain their daily lives.
Born in a dramatic series of eruptions 900 years ago, Sunset Crater is still the youngest volcano on the Colorado Plateau. Visitor Center exhibits explain the powerful geologic forces and their aftermath. See for yourself on the one-mile, self-guided Lava Flow Trail.
Experience the “Best Preserved Meteorite Impact Site on Earth”. Formed 50,000 years ago by a giant meteor weighing several hundred thousand tons, this crater is 550 feet deep, 2.4 miles in circumference and nearly a mile across.
Take in the dramatic scenery of northern Arizona from a bird’s eye view atop an extinct volcano at 11,500 feet.