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Harris' antelope squirrel, Harris's Antelope Squirrel Native Parks



Total Results: 9 parks with Harris' antelope squirrel, Harris's Antelope Squirrel

Chiricahua National Monument Park

Rank: 282 4 Activites Phone: (520)-364-3468 Email: suzanne_moody@nps.gov

A "Wonderland of Rocks" is waiting for you to explore at Chiricahua National Monument. The 8-mile paved scenic drive and 17-miles of day-use hiking trails provide opportunities to discover the beauty, natural sounds, and inhabitants of this 11,985 acre site. Visit the Faraway Ranch Historic District to discover more about the people who have called this area home.

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Fort Bowie National Historic Site

Rank: 353 2 Activites Phone: (520)-847-2500

Fort Bowie commemorates the bitter conflict between Chiricahua Apaches and the U.S. military - a lasting monument to the bravery and endurance of U.S. soldiers in paving the way for settlement and the taming of the western frontier. It provides insight into a "clash of cultures," a young nation in pursuit of "manifest destiny," and the hunter/gatherer society fighting to preserve its existence.

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Grand Canyon National Park

Rank: 12 8 Activites Phone: (928)-638-7888 Email: grca_information@nps.gov

A powerful and inspiring landscape, Grand Canyon overwhelms our senses through its immense size. Unique combinations of geologic color and erosional forms decorate a canyon that is 277 river miles (446km) long, up to 18 miles (29km) wide, and a mile (1.6km) deep. North Rim of the park has Closed for Winter. It will reopen May 15, 2015

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Lake Mead National Recreation Area Park

Rank: 6 14 Activites Phone: (702)-293-8990 Email: lake_interpretation@nps.gov

Lake Mead NRA offers year-round recreational opportunities for boaters, swimmers, fishermen, hikers, photographers and sightseers. It is also home to thousands of desert plants and animals, adapted to survive where rain is scarce and temperatures soar. Fun Volunteer Events more...  December Hikes more... Two-Stroke Engine Info | Permits | Events

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Montezuma Castle National Monument Park

Rank: 133 3 Activites Email: MOCA_Ranger_Activities@nps.gov

Today we gaze through the windows of the past into one of the best preserved cliff dwellings in North America. This 20 room high-rise apartment, nestled into a towering limestone cliff, tells a story of ingenuity, survival and ultimately, prosperity in an unforgiving desert landscape. Come marvel at this enduring legacy of the Sinagua culture and reveal a people surprisingly similar to ourselves.

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Organ Pipe Cactus National Monument Park

Rank: 176 6 Activites Phone: (520)-387-6849 Email: ORPI_Information@nps.gov

Areas in in the park have been closed since 2003 will again be available for public access beginning September 15, 2014. This action is a result of increased staffing and infrastructure and an emphasis on educating visitors to the risks. The park is using new signage, informational brochures and increased safety orientations to improve visitor's awareness about the illegal activities.

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Saguaro National Park

Rank: 91 7 Activites Phone: (520)-733-5153 Email: sagu_information@nps.gov

Tucson, Arizona is home to the nation's largest cacti. The giant saguaro is the universal symbol of the American west. These majestic plants, found only in a small portion of the United States, are protected by Saguaro National Park, to the east and west of the modern city of Tucson. Here you have a chance to see these enormous cacti, silhouetted by the beauty of a magnificent desert sunset.

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Tonto National Monument Park

Rank: 285 1 Activites Email: TONT Interpretation@nps.gov

The Salado Phenomena, 700 years ago, blended ideas of neighboring Native American cultures to emerge a unique and vibrant society. Tonto National Monument showcases two Salado-style cliff dwellings. Colorful pottery, woven cotton cloth, and other artifacts tell a story of people living and using resources from the northern Sonoran Desert from 1250 to 1450 CE.

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Tuzigoot National Monument Park

Rank: 236 2 Activites Email: ed_cummins@nps.gov

Crowning a desert hilltop is an ancient pueblo. A child scans the desert landscape for the arrival of traders. What riches will they bring? What stories will they tell? From the rooftop of the Tuzigoot pueblo it is easy to imagine such a moment. The pueblo shows us this ancient village built by the Sinagua people. They were farmers and artists with trade connections that spanned hundreds of miles.

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