Utah's First National Park

Follow the paths where people have walked for thousands of years. Gaze up at massive sandstone cliffs of cream, pink, and red that soar into a brilliant blue sky. Experience wilderness in a narrow slot canyon. Zion’s unique array of plants and animals will enchant you as you absorb the rich history of the past and enjoy the excitement of present-day adventures.

A Zion Canyon shuttle on a red road, with red sandstone formations in the background.
Shuttle Schedule & Information

Learn about the Free Zion Canyon Shuttle Service.

A ranger hands a visitor a map and newspaper about Zion National Park
How and when to apply for permits

Apply for permits to visit Angels Landing, to canyoneer, and to camp in Zion Wilderness

A tent on the ground next to a picnic table with red rock behind

Campgrounds in Zion

Wilderness Information
Wilderness Information

Planning and permits for backpacking, canyoneering, and other Wilderness trips.

Cover of park newspaper with Temples and Towers of the Virgin, snow, and fall foliage.
Map and Guide

The park newspaper and map contains a wealth of information to help you plan your trip. Includes hiking, camping, travel, and more.

Person using wheelchair near Zion Canyon Visitor Center.
Accessibility in Zion National Park

The National Park Service works to ensure everyone has an equal opportunity to enjoy Zion National Park

Green graphic with icons of a shoe prints, a person hiking, an arrowhead and cross on a scale.
Visitor Use Management

Learn about Visitor Use Management in Zion National Park

Visitor Information Video
Visitor Information Video

Enjoy this park movie which gives good insight into a Zion National Park visit.

A bridge with trees and sandstone cliffs covered in snow.
Current Conditions

Find out about weather, road conditions, and facilities.

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Contact Info

Mailing Address:

Zion National Park
1 Zion Park Blvd.

Springdale, UT 84767


If you have questions, please email zion_park_information@nps.gov. Listen to recorded information by calling anytime 24 hours a day. Rangers answer phone calls from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. MT, but a ranger may not answer if they are already speaking with someone else.

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