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“Walk the path of the eagle”
A glass bridge is suspended 4,000 feet above the Colorado River on the very edge of the Grand Canyon. The Skywalk, managed by the Hualapai Tribe and located on tribal lands, consists of a horseshoe shaped steel frame with glass floor and sides that projects about 70 feet (21 m) from the canyon rim. While the Skywalk is the most famous attraction at Grand Canyon West, tours also include other points of interest and unique canyon views. The Hualapai (WALL-uh-pie), the "People of the Tall Pines," have lived in the Southwest for untold generations. Traditionally their homelands stretched from Grand Canyon to the Bill Williams River in west-central Arizona and from the Black Mountains bordering the Colorado River to the San Francisco Peaks. Primarily nomadic hunter-gathers, they also traded with nearby tribes. The Hualapai Reservation of just less than 1,000,000 acres was established in 1883. Today the tribe counts about 2,300 members. Peach Springs on Highway 66 is the tribal headquarters. The tribe operates a hotel, restaurant, and gift shop in Peach Springs. While limited ranching, timber harvest, and guided hunts provide some income, the tourist industry offers the best opportunity for employment of tribal members.
Yes, it's expensive. My recommendation, like others, is to just pay for general admission if you're just going for the view. You'll have access to Eagle Point and Guano Point. Those provide all... Read more
Visited the Grand Canyon Skywalk at Eagle Point at the Grand Canyon's West Rim on a sunny day in September with clear blue skies. Eagle Point is a beautiful, natural rock formation that sits... Read more
Part of Grand Canyon West on the Hualapai reservation. It's a large glass balcony overlooking the Grand Canyon. Overpriced. Prices on their website are not accurate. The real prices are higher.... Read more
Grand Canyon Skywalk
- Sun - Sat: 8:00 am - 5:00 pm
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