Morrissey & Associates Virtual Passport: Rediscovering America

Arizona State Parks
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Fountain Hills, AZ
Just like its name, Fountain Hills has been known for its impressive fountain. At one time it was the tallest fountain in the world.
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Scottsdale, AZ & Paradise Valley, AZ
Scottsdale and Paradise Valley are a place of spas and resorts. Filled with contemporary art and a spice of life. Scottsdale and Paradise Valley is perfect someone wanting relaxation and fun.
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Tempe, AZ
Just east of Phoenix is the city of Tempe. Tempe is known for hosting its fair share of concerts and festivals. It is also home to Arizona State University.
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Phoenix, AZ
As the capital of Arizona, Phoenix is known for its warmth and sun the majority of the year. As a sprawling multi-city sprawling metropolitan area referred to as the Valley of the Sun. Phoenix is home to the Arizona Diamondbacks and Arizona Cardinals.
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Yuma, AZ
Parts of Yuma overlooks the Colorado river. Other parts have once been flooded and destroyed by the beautiful. Home to some amazing pieces of history. And having played a role in some major motion pictures. Yuma has more to offer than one might think.
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Chinle, AZ
The name Chinle is Navajo for “flowing out”. It is a reference to the location where water flows out of the Canyon De Chelly.
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Petrified Forest National Park
Created in 1906 by Theodore Roosevelt. The park is rich in culture in history from the Puebloan people dating back to A.D. 1100 to 1400. Many geological formations can be dated back as far as 255 million years. That time span is what causes the different layers of color to be observed in the rock formations.
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Monument Valley, AZ
Majestic. Boasting. Breathtaking. The Navajo tribal lands of Monument Valley are one of the most photographed locations you will find. Formations dating back millions of years to give you the views and sights we have today, will leave you speechless and amazed.
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Benson, AZ & Tombstone, AZ
Head to the southeast portion of Ariona and you will find the City of Benson, a city founded as a rail terminal for the area and still serving the same purpose to this day. A short drive away, you will find the town of Tombstone, known for its Wild West history
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Kingman, AZ
One of the cities you can find along the Mother Road – Route 66 is Kingman, located in northwestern, Arizona. Kingman us highlighted for being a 20th century railway hub.
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Sedona, AZ
Sedona is located near Flagstaff, AZ. Surrounded by beautiful red-rock buttes, steep canyon walls, and pine forests. Noted for its mild climate and vibrant art scenes, new age shops, spas, and art galleries. Sedona’s natural beauty is a sight for anyone with a love for the outdoors.
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Cottownwood, AZ
One of the small towns in Verde Valley, Cottonwood showcases the quaint communities of Arizona. Cottonwood has a distinctive historic district where you will find shops and restaurants along its Main Street.
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Jerome, AZ
Coined as the “Wickedest Town in the West”, Jerome was founded in 1876. Once the fourth largest city in Arizona with a peaking population of 15,000 in the 1920’s. Jerome has an elevation of 5,066 feet and is now a thriving tourist hub.
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Flagstaff, AZ
Surrounded by mountains, desert and ponderosa pine forests, Flagstaff is a gateway to the San Francisco Peaks. Home to Arizona’s tallest mountain, Humphreys Peak, and Arizona Snowbowl.
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Williams, AZ
Known as the Gateway to Grand Canyon National Park by means of the Grand Canyon railway. The historic Route 66 is home to Americana-style shops and eateries dating back to the early 1900s.
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Page, AZ
Located in Coconino County featuring the Glen Canyon Dam and Lake Powell. The elevation is 4,117 ft. Page, AZ features some unforgettable sights where sand, sky, and water meet. .
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Prescott, AZ
Prescott features the historic Whiskey Row, known for its bars and live music venues. In its northeast, you will find Watson Lake. Prescott, AZ is 5,200 feet above sea level. Average temperatures in Prescott is a perfect 70 degrees – with four beautiful seasons and a breathtaking landscape to enjoy it.
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The Grand Canyon National Park
A mile-deep canyon of the Colorado River. Featuring unique geologic color combinations and erosional forms throughout the canyon. The Grand Canyon consists of 277 miles of river, up to 18 miles wide, and a mile deep.
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Arizona Edition Contents

  • Arizona State Parks
  • Fountain Hills, AZ
  • Scottsdale, AZ & Paradise Valley, AZ
  • Tempe, AZ
  • Phoenix, AZ
  • Yuma, AZ
  • Chinle, AZ
  • Petrified Forest National Park
  • Monument Valley, AZ
  • Benson, AZ & Tombstone, AZ
  • Kingman, AZ
  • Sedona, AZ
  • Cottonwood, AZ
  • Jerome, AZ
  • Flagstaff, AZ
  • Williams, AZ
  • Page, AZ
  • Prescott, AZ
  • The Grand Canyon National Park
*Locations are listed with the newest location first and working backwards