The facilities and grounds of Tuzigoot National Monument are closed each year on December 25. Rangers will reopen the monument to welcome visitors at 8:00 a.m. MST on December 26.
Built By A Thriving Community
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.Read More
New Virtual Tour of Tuzigoot
Can't make it in person?? Check out this snazzy, new virtual tour of Tuzigoot's museum and visitor center. And, check out those artifacts!Read More
November is Native American Heritage Month
The National Register of Historic Places lists great sites to celebrate and honor Native Americans; visit us or check it out for a place near you!Read More
Connect With Us!
Do you tweet? So do we! Find out more and follow us at the link below; let us know what amazed you during your visit!Read More
Become a Junior Ranger!
Learn more about Tuzigoot and earn your badge! You can download our new Junior Ranger Book here or pick up a copy at the Tuzigoot Visitor Center.Read More
Take a Virtual Tour!
Can't make it out to see Tuzigoot National Monument? Take a virtual tour until you can - each stop is a 360 degree photo.Read More
There's a new fact sheet out about Tavasci Marsh. Check out the history and current environmental investigations.Read More
For Founders Day 2012 we got back to basics: art. Art brought the beauty and splendor of US lands to Congress and paved the way for the park service!Read More
Become a VIP!
Help out your national parks by becoming a Volunteer-In-Park. We love the company, and you get to have fun doing any number of jobs!Read More
Did You Know?
At Tuzigoot National Monument scarlet macaws were found buried in stone lined pits under the floors. Extensive trade routes into modern-day Mexico brought these birds north to the Sinagua of Central Arizona.