Pink Cliffs Bryce Village

Address: Junction of Hwy. 12 and 63, Tropic, Utah, 84764, United States | Hotel
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*Prices above are provided by partners for one room, double occupancy and do not include all taxes and fees. Please see our partners for full details.


This hotel, located on Junction of Hwy. 12 and 63, Tropic, is near Canyon Trail Rides, Navajo/Queens Garden Loop, Inspiration Point, and Sunset Point.
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Travel Blogs from Tropic

Kodachrome Basin

A travel blog entry by thegormans on Sep 06, 2015

1 comment, 9 photos

... 8217;t seen any of Utah’s State Parks, you should; anywhere else in America they’d be National Parks. (NOTE: they do offer full hook-ups, but there is absolutely NO cell signal or internet connection available.)

Throughout the park are several sentinels, also known as sedimentary pipes. These sky piercers came from the erosion of the surrounding rock. The pipes at Kodachrome are far larger than most anywhere else, a working theory ...

Chasing Rainbows and Rangers

A travel blog entry by lingchick on Aug 13, 2015

4 photos

... by a waterfall. It was refreshing to wade in the cool water because by now the sun was up in full force and it was pretty hot! Then it was off on another hike at the far south end of the park known as Rainbow Point. Luckily it took us a while to drive there because, as we were driving, a big thunderstorm poured down on our car complete with hail and lightening strikes! But by the time we got to Rainbow Point it was dry and beautiful. We were able to complete our hike as well ...

Animals in the Park

A travel blog entry by dianneonthego on Aug 12, 2015

16 photos

... graze. The females weigh in at around 130 pounds and males weigh in the neighborhood of 160 pounds. Here in the park they can be spotted in the early morning, in the late afternoon and at night grazing in the fields and along the roadways.They can dart into the road at a quick speed and each year several are hit by cars in the park. On one of the moon hikes, I saw one sprinting down the steep canyon trail with ease. Visitors stop along the road to photograph them ...


A travel blog entry by dianneonthego on Jul 16, 2015

2 comments, 11 photos

... the Ponderosa Pine. Over the years, the locals began calling it Bryce's Canyon. Years later people tried to change the name but locals continued to refer to it as Bryce's Canyon so the name stuck. In 1880 after only 5 years in this area he and his family headed to Arizona and settled in a new community that also bares their name.
The Ponderosa Pine tree can grow to more than 200 feet tall. It can live for over 500 years, is in the white pine family, grows straight ...

July. :)

A travel blog entry by dianneonthego on Jul 04, 2015

3 comments, 7 photos

... this area long ago followed by lakes, swamp and the Paria River. Each left its mark by depositing layers upon layers of sediment. The Grand Canyon is a true canyon because the 6000 foot deep canyon was carved by water. Bryce is not really a canyon because it was not carved by water. It is a plateau because the land was lifted up by pressure from within the earth. It was called a canyon by the loggers who worked this area ...

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