Support Your Park
Do your part
There are many different ways to support Montezuma Castle National Mounument. One of the easiest and best ways to show your love of Montezuma Castle is to come visit and to share your love with friends and family under the stars, among the cactus.
Join the Park Volunteer Team
Donations are accepted and can be directly designated to benefit a favorite program or the park in general. For instance donations may be dedicated to enhancing interpretation (ranger guided programs), environmental education, visitor services, research and resource management programs.
Montezuma Castle National Monument accepts donations made directly. Public support is an essential element in the management of National Park Service lands. No other federal agency relies as heavily on the generosity and kindness of its visitors.
These can be made by check or money order, payable to:
We thank you for your past support and look forward to future partnerships.
Paying your fees or purchasing a pass
Montezuma Castle National Monument participates in the Congressionally authorized Federal Recreation Lands Enhancement Act. Under this program, parks keep 80% of all fees collected; the remaining 20% will be deposited in a special account to be used in parks where fees are not collected. Funds generated by the fees are used to accomplish projects the parks have been unable to fund through yearly Congressional allocations. That means that when you pay your fees or buy a pass your money goes directly back into the park.
Public support is a critical component in the management of National Park Service lands. No other federal agency relies as heavily on the generosity and kindness of its visitors, volunteers, and donors and we thank you for your past support and look forward to future partnerships.
Did You Know?
The Sinagua people witnessed the most recent volcanic eruption of Sunset Crater along the eastern slope of the San Francisco Peaks. In 1064 A.D. Sunset Crater erupted and then flared up intermittently for nearly 200 years, spreading half a billion tons of ash across 800 square miles.