Whether you’re into snow sports
or enjoy soaking up nature, you’ll find it all in Arizona.


Located in the high country mountains of northern Arizona, Flagstaff’s four seasons are enviable by many.

Arizona’s officially designated Winter Wonderland has an average 108″ of snowfall in downtown, while Spring offers breathtaking beauty of blooms in the world’s largest contiguous emerald green ponderosa pine forest. Summer provides sapphire blue skies and crisp mountain air, while the bounty continues into Fall with a panoramic canvas of quaking aspen and foliage offering hues of reds and purples.

The city is just one hour from the Grand Canyon and close to seven National Parks and Monuments.


Located in the ‘heart’ of Arizona and the heart of wine country, Cottonwood is ideally situated above the heat of the desert and below the cooler temperatures of Arizona’s high country.

Old Town offers plenty of restaurants, antique shops, galleries, tasting rooms, and boutiques.  


The Heart of Historic Route 66, Kingman is the ultimate destination hub from which you’ll launch your next adventure, explore the surrounding outdoors and enjoy beautiful year-round weather. 


What’s with the name?

Legend has it that in the early days, two men who decided there wasn’t enough room in town for them both played a high-stakes marathon poker game.

After a long night with no clear winner, one decided to let the cards decide his fate with the phrase, “If you show low, you win.” It stuck. The main street through town is dubbed Deuce of Clubs in honor of that low card.

Against a tall, cool pine backdrop, Show Low really comes alive during family-friendly events.


There’s a place in Arizona along the historic Route 66 where people still “take it easy.”

Winslow gained fame through songs and cultural references. Winslow is also known for its rich history, including Native American culture, railroad history, and Route 66 nostalgia.


Tucked within the Navajo Nation, the land of the Hopi Tribe is made up of a dozen villages across three towering mesas—named from east to west as First Mesa, Second Mesa, and Third Mesa—ancient pueblo villages at the top, and more modern communities at the base.

Tribe members identify as ancient caretakers of the earth—humble farmers who respect the land, and who have maintained their culture, languages and religion for centuries. In addition to agriculture, the Hopi people are internationally known for their artistry, and each mesa village specializes in a different discipline.


Tuba City is situated within the colorful badlands of the Painted Desert and on the western edge of the Navajo Nation.

As the largest community on the Navajo Nation, Tuba City also has a small Hopi population since it shares a border with two Hopi villages, the Upper and Lower Villages of Moenkopi. In fact, it was a Hopi leader named Tuvi who inspired the town’s name when Mormons settled in the area during the 1870s. They befriended Tuvi, but had trouble pronouncing his name, hence “Tuvi” becoming “Tuba.”