Considers taking up an Antelope Canyon Tour with Tours4Fun

November 13 22:48 2019 Considers taking up an Antelope Canyon Tour with Tours4Fun

Our team enjoys working together and playing together.  Within our company structure is a backbone of team spirit and family support.  In the last couple of years, we have taken team vacations in hopes of developing stronger relationships to form stronger working groups.  Since our team is headquartered in the western part of the US, the idea of an Antelope Canyon Tour just seems right.

Not having spent much time in Arizona, our team poured through websites and articles to find information on exciting, yet affordable Antelope Canyon tours.  One article that we found useful was, “Antelope Canyon tours: Is the upper or lower slot canyon right for you?”. The idea of discovering the mysteries of this “slot canyon” on Navajo land east of Page, Arizona, excited our team as we searched for touring information.  The Antelope Canyon was formed by the erosion of Navajo Sandstone, primarily due to flash flooding and secondarily due to other sub-aerial processes. There can be concerns of flash flooding if you are in the area during high rainy periods.  You can find more info regarding safety issues and other items here. 

Most of our team like to hike, so we were considering some of the sightseeing tours, walking through the sandstone walls of the Upper Antelope Canyon.  Our reading material mentioned that hikers can discover a magical world, immersing yourselves in the history and natural wonders. We have a couple of photographers in the group as well who are excited to try out some of their new filters and lenses.  They say that with the proper exposures and right camera equipment you can capture some of the most beautiful natural sandstone formations.  

Some of our more adventurous team members were hoping to go out on their own until we discovered that guided tours are required. You can find more information about tours like this at Tours4Fun if you are interested.  It’s best for your safety and the guides are good about providing you a breadth of information about the history, geology, and culture of the Antelope Canyon area.

Camping is not allowed in Antelope Canyon, so you would need to locate somewhere down the road.  We found out that there is plenty of hotels, lodging, and camping available in the city of Page. The town, established in 1957 as a temporary work camp for builders of the Glen Canyon Dam, has become a great resting place for those touring the Antelope Canyon area.  We found plenty of other venues to check out as well, such as the 360-degree views of the Paria Plateau and Vermilion Cliffs. We will finish up the planning soon. Maybe we will see you in the Antelope Canyon.

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