Bryce Canyon Lodge

A large historic building with stone base, brown wood, and a green roof
The Bryce Canyon Lodge is a beautiful historic structure located in the heart of the park.

NPS Photo / Peter Densmore

Quick Facts
Between Sunset and Sunrise Points in the Bryce Amphitheater.
Opened in 1925, it is the only original lodge designed by Gilbert Stanley Underwood along the historic "Grand Circle Tour" of Grand Canyon's North Rim, Zion, Bryce, and Cedar Breaks.
On the U.S. National Register of Historic Places and a U.S. National Historic Landmark

ATM/Cash Machine, Benches/Seating, Bicycle - Rack, Bus/Shuttle Stop, Electrical Outlet/Cell Phone Charging, Fire Extinguisher, Food/Drink - Bar/Alcohol For Sale, Food/Drink - Coffee, Food/Drink - Restaurant/Table Service, Food/Drink - Vending Machine/Self Service, Gifts/Souvenirs/Books, Historical/Interpretive Information/Exhibits, Information - Maps Available, Information - Park Newspaper Available, Information - Ranger/Staff Member Present, Internet/WiFi Available, Parking - Auto, Recycling, Restroom, Telephone, Theater/Auditorium, Toilet - Flush, Trash/Litter Receptacles, Water - Bottle-Filling Station, Water - Drinking/Potable

The Lodge at Bryce Canyon is one of the park's most iconic historic structures. The Lodge and its surrounding motel structures are located a short walk from the park's iconic Bryce Amphitheater, and offer 114 rooms including lodge suites, motel rooms, and cabins. Reservations are highly recommended. The dining room at Bryce Canyon Lodge serves breakfast, lunch and dinner. A gift shop is available at the Lodge. When shuttles are running, shuttle service is provided at a stop located beside the Lodge. Make a Reservation at the Lodge

The Utah Parks Company at Bryce Canyon

The Utah Parks Company (UPC) was a subsidiary of Union Pacific Railroad, which owned and operated restaurants, lodging, and bus tours in Bryce Canyon and Zion National Parks, the north rim of Grand Canyon National Park, and Cedar Breaks National Monument from the 1920s until 1972. Before Bryce Canyon became a national park, the Union Pacific Railroad had conceived these parks and monuments as forming a "Grand Circle", which would ultimately be visited first by arrival at a rail depot in Lund, Utah (near present day Cedar City) and then by bus to the UPC-owned El Escalante hotel in Cedar City, and then to the parks themselves. To accomodate these visitors, the Utah Parks Company financed the construction of the Bryce Canyon Lodge, numerous cabins and other less permanent accomodations, the General Store, and later the Historic Service Station. After the establishment of Bryce Canyon National Park in 1928, UPC would serve as the park's sole concessionaire until competition from private motor vehicles and other operating costs would lead to their liquidiation and donation of all assets within the park to the National Park Service in 1972.

Read more about the Bryce Canyon Lodge and Deluxe Cabins Cultural Landscape


Bryce Canyon National Park

Last updated: January 11, 2024