• The Great House at Casa Grande Ruins stands out for miles

    Casa Grande Ruins

    National Monument Arizona

Park Accessibility for All

The staff of Casa Grande Ruins National Monument is quite proud of the park and its long history. It is our wish that all visitors can enjoy the park and its story. If you encounter barriers or problems during your visit, please let us know.

 

Here are some of the access accomodations incorporated into the park offerings:

Parking and Park Access

-designated, reserved parking spaces near the visitor center entrance and near the covered picnic area for mobility impaired with marked vehicle identification (hang tags or vehicle tags)

-solid paving to visitor center, restrooms, and shaded Interpretive Ramada area complete with curb cuts

-automatic push button door openers for front and rear visitor center doors

-hard packed ground in ruins and picnic areas

-ramp to overlook for the ancient ballcourt

-"touch table" of Sonaran Desert artifacts for handling by all visitors

Seating

-choice of seating in shaded Interpretive Ramada area including seat options with backrests

-choice of seating in visitor center movie area including seats with backrests and arm rails

-casual wooden bench seats available outside of the visitor center with backrests and arm rails

Park Film

-captioned movie with open captions playing at all times

-T loop in movie area that can be used by anyone with a T coil in their hearing aids

Available on Request

-audio transceivers for hearing impaired watching park film

-audio description transceivers for visually impaired watching park film

-translations of park wayside exhibits in Spanish, German, and French

-simple mechanical wheelchair available for loan while touring the ruins

-available America the Beautiful access passes for qualified US citizens or permanent residents. Please read the information under Fees for more details.

 

Did You Know?

The Hohokam grew corn using a sophisticated irrigation system.

Farmers have grown crops in the Salt and Gila River valleys for over 2000 years. The ancestral Sonoran Desert people grew corn, squash, beans, and cotton by creating a flood irrigation system with over 1000 miles of canals. More...