Tour Sedona – Center Of Arizona’s Red Rock Country

Tour Sedona guide:

Cradled by invigorating and inspiring red sandstone mountains, Sedona is a magnet for artists, outdoor adventurers, and vacationers. Escape the stress; relax, refresh, and be renewed…

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Tour Sedona, a year-round vacation destination tucked into a national forest about 100 miles south of the Grand Canyon. More than four million visitors tour this picturesque little town each year, some as day trippers, but most as overnight guests at one of the world-class resorts or delightful inns. In addition to the amazing red-rock scenery, which is much like that of the Grand Canyon, the area features nationally-protected ancient Native American sites, miles of marked multi-use trails, dozens of upscale art galleries and shops, and a variety of restaurants serving regional and international dishes in all price ranges. Explore these and more with your expert personal guide, available 24/7 on your schedule!

Tour Sedona Highlights

  • Sedona Snapshots
  • All-American Road
  • Famous, Bizarre, & Fun
  • Cruising Main Street
  • Schnebly & the Canyon
  • Western Highlights
Transportation By Car
Specialty City/Town, Historical/Heritage
Tour Type Guided Tour – play before & while you tour
And much much more…

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  • Sedona is considered high desert and sits at an elevation of about 4,500 feet. Humidity is low, and most days are sunny, with rare, fast-melting snow in winter and brief-but-heavy rain on summer afternoons. Desert air cools quickly after sunset, so bring a sweater or jacket to wear in the evening, even in summer, and pack a hat and sunblock year-round.
  • Pick up a Red Rock Pass at visitor centers or ranger stations, and remember to place it in the front window of your car any time you park within the national forest. Daily passes cost about $5, weekly passes are $15 and include some extra perks, and the fee for an annual pass is around $20.
  • Don't touch anything when visiting delicate Native American ruins, and stay on the marked path when you hike or bike in public forest or wilderness areas. Ancient ruins are irreplaceable and fragile. Soil crust is a living ground cover that takes decades to develop and is an essential support for high-desert plants.
  • If you stay in Sedona for more than a few hours, you'll hear a lot about vortexes, and you can say either vortexes or vortices. Most people say vortexes, like saying 'indexes' instead of 'indices,' though both pronunciations are correct.
  • Got an extra day in Sedona? Take a 20-mile drive west to Jerome, a historic mining town built on the slope of Cleopatra Hill, which is now an artists' community with a population of about 450, some of them ghosts.

Lynne Sullivan

Lynne is the author of travel guides and articles about dozens of Caribbean islands and the American Southwest. Her writing encourages independent travelers to explore the history, culture and lifestyle of every destination, while allowing ample time for aimless wandering, spontaneous detours and afternoon naps. Readers may contact her through her website.


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Tours4Mobile Reviews

"Exciting, a whole new concept"
Around The World Travel Radio

"Even though I am a local, I thoroughly enjoyed visiting and learning more about the history of the landmarks. The author's interest in the area comes through in his engaging style of writing. Being able to complete the tour at my own pace made it even
more enjoyable."
Flora Savitzky (Researcher)

"When the conference ended, I stayed in town on my own and used T4M's self-guided tour to decide which things in town I wanted to visit and what to see/do there. The guide was right every step of the way. Bottom line, this guide helped me make the most of my time in town."
Ed Wetschler, SATW & Editor of Tripitini