2 Weeks in Arizona Itinerary

Day 1:

Early flight into Phonix airport. Plan your flight to arrive into Phoenix by noon.

Lunch:


Miracle Mile Deli
1949 E Camelback | Phoenix, AZ 85016 | Phone:(602)776-0992
Hours: Mon-Sat 10:30am-8pm; Sun 11am-5pm

Drive to Tucson entering the downtown.  A few of the old adobes and Spanish Colonial edifices remain.  Park and take a walking tour.  Find a Walking Map here: http://www.takearoadtrip.com/arizona/tucson_downtown.html

Head to the hotel.

Loews Ventana Canyon Resort
7000 N Resort Dr | Tucson AZ  85750 | Phone:(520)299-2020 

Check out the hotel and the pools.

Dinner:

Just relax tonight and enjoy a drink at the Flying V Bar & Grill.  Maybe order a pizza poolside.

Day 2:

Go west to the Arizona-Sonora Desert Museum, 2021 N. Kinney Rd., Tucson AZ 85743, the state’s single-best introduction to the Sonoran Desert. Despite the name, this is more zoo than a museum.

Lunch:

Picnic Basket Sandwiches, Potato Salad, and Drinks

After you’ve hung out with the hummingbirds and communed with the coatis, drive a few miles farther west to Saguaro National Park, 3693 S. Old Spanish Trail, Tucson, Arizona 85730. This park has units on both the east and west sides of Tucson, but this western unit has the most impressive stands of the saguaro cacti for which the park is named. Be sure to check out the petroglyphs at Signal Hill. Monday – Sunday 9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.

Dinner:

El Charro Café
311 N Court Ave | Tucson, AZ 85701 | Phone:(520)622-1922

Day 3:

On your third day, drive south to the historic art community of Tubac.

En route, stop at Mission San Xavier del Bac, 1950 W San Xavier Rd, Tucson, AZ 85746,(520)294-2624.  A historic Spanish Catholic mission located about 10 miles south of downtown Tucson, Arizona, known as the “White Dove of the Desert.”  Located on the Tohono O’odham San Xavier Indian Reservation.

Check out the galleries, Tubac Center of the Arts, 9 Plaza Rd, Tubac, AZ 85646, (520) 398-2371.  Hours: Open today · 10:00 AM – 4:30 PM

Then visit Tubac Presidio State Historic Park, 1 Burruel St, Tubac, AZ 85646, (520) 398-2252.  Hours: 9:00 AM – 5:00 PM. Tubac Presidio State Historic Park, located in Tubac, Arizona, USA, preserves the ruins of the Presidio San Ignacio de Tubac and various other buildings, thereby presenting a timeline of human settlement in this Southern Arizona town.

Lunch:

Shelby’s Bistro
19 Tubac Rd | Tubac, AZ 85640 | Phone:(520)398-8075

Then head a few miles south to Tumacácori National Historical Park, 1891 I-19 Frontage Rd, Tumacacori, AZ 85640, (520) 398-2341 which preserves the ruins of another Spanish mission church.  The Park is located in the upper Santa Cruz River Valley in Santa Cruz County, southern Arizona. The park consists of 360 acres in three separate units.

Head back to the hotel.  Enjoy a dip in the pool if extra time permits.  And/Or enjoy a pre-dinner glass of wine at the hotel bar.

Dinner:

Pinnacle Peak Steakhouse and Silver Dollar Saloon
6541 E Tanque Verde Rd | Tucson, AZ 85715 | Phone:(520)296-0911

Day 4:

Head north to Sedona from Tucson.  Outside of Phoenix take the scenic route to Sedona via Wickenburg and Prescott. This will allow you to stop at Wickenburg’s Desert Caballeros Western Museum,  21 N Frontier St, Wickenburg, AZ 85390, (928) 684-2272  Hours: 10:00 AM – 5:00 PM for the cowboy perspective on the Wild West.

Lunch:

Nana’s Sandwich Saloon
48 North Tegner Street | Wickenburg, AZ | Phone:(928) 684-5539

Head to the historic artists’ community of Jerome.  While there visit  Jerome’s Douglas Mansion, Route 89A, Jerome, Jerome, AZ Phone Number: 520-634-5381

Be sure to catch the sunset on Sedona’s distant red rocks before heading to the hotel.

Head to the hotel.

 

 

 

 

Sky Ranch Lodge
1105Airport Rd. | Sedona AZ 86336 | Phone (928)282-6400

Dinner:

 

 

 

Creekside
251 Hwy 179 | Sedona, AZ  86336 | Phone:(928)282-1896

Day 5:

In the morning, 9:30 AM, visit the petroglyphs at V Bar V Heritage Site, 6750 N Forest Ranger Rd, Rimrock, AZ 86335.  The V-Bar-V Heritage Site is the largest known petroglyph site in the Verde Valley of central Arizona, and one of the best-preserved. The rock art site consists of 1,032 petroglyphs in 13 panels.

Then hike to a vortex. You may feel a range of sensations from a slight tingling on exposed skin, to a vibration emanating from the ground when you encounter a vortex. Most often a vortex is reported to create a palpable sensation across the nape of the neck and shoulder blades.   Hike the 4- to 5-mile loop trail around Bell Rock and Courthouse Butt, State Rte 179, Sedona, AZ 86351.  Many visitors say that the vortex energy here is strong, and even if you don’t experience a physical sensation, you’ll enjoy the easy walk around this distinctively-shaped monolith.   Visit Red Rock Crossing, 4050 Red Rock Loop, Sedona, AZ  86336.  One of the most photographed scenes in the southwest is towering Cathedral Rock reflected in the waters of Oak Creek at Red Rock Crossing.

Lunch:

Enjoy a picnic lunch at Crescent Moon Picnic, the picnic area is as popular as it is beautiful.

Mid-Afternoon, 2:00 PM, Take the Mongollon Rim Run [ 2.0 hour tour ], Sedona’s Favorite Easy Jeep Tour Trail!  Safari Jeep Tours, 335 Jordan Road Sedona AZ 86336. Take a scenic ride up a 100-year-old wagon trail to the edge of the Colorado Plateau. Experience unparalleled views as the Jeep cruises through Bear Wallow Canyon, with dramatic red rock cliffs soaring above you, then journey above it all. The Jeep gradually climbs up over 2000 feet in elevation, passing through three different ecological lifezones. See Snoopy Rock, Merry-Go-Round Rock, Munds Mountain, Mitten Ridge, Wilson Mountain, and more.  From Sedona’s 4,500 ft. elevation to the top of the Mogollon Rim at 7,000 ft, your knowledgeable guide will entertain you with historical anecdotes and fascinating geology and ecology facts. Get a picture from Schnebly Hill Vista, with expansive views of Sedona.  On morning and evening tours, you have the opportunity for wildlife viewing.  This Sedona Jeep tour trail offers the panoramic views you have seen in old western movies and countless commercials, and with just a little taste of the rugged four-wheeling across the volcanic rim trail.

Dinner:

 

 

 

Rene at Tlaquepaque
336 St Rt 179, Suite B-118| Sedona, AZ  86336 | Phone:(928)282-9225

 

 

Day 6:

Drive north to the Grand Canyon by way of scenic Oak Creek Canyon. The stretch of Highway 89A that runs between Uptown Sedona and the I-17 turnoff to Flagstaff is a breath-taking, meandering and sometimes twisting scenic drive that is not to be missed. Stop at the Oak Creek Canyon Vista overlook at the top to get a great perspective on the switchbacks and steep Canyon walls below. Take U.S. 89 from Flagstaff to the east entrance of Grand Canyon National Park.

Take a short detour to see the Sinagua pueblo ruins at Wupatki National Monument. Address: 6400 U.S. 89, Flagstaff, AZ 86004, Phone:(928) 526-1157.  Hours:  Sunday 9:00 AM – 5:00 PM. Nestled between the Painted Desert and ponderosa highlands of northern Arizona, Wupatki is a landscape of legacies. Ancient pueblos dot red-rock outcroppings across miles of prairie. Where food and water seem impossible to find, people built pueblos, raised families, farmed, traded, and thrived. Today, if you linger and listen, earth and artifacts whisper their stories to us still.

Take U.S. 89 from Flagstaff t to Cameron Trading Post, 466 US-89, Cameron, AZ 86020.  Phone:(928) 679-2231 to see the gallery of Native American artifacts in the historic stone building across the parking lot from the main trading post. Where you will find Navajo rugs, Hopi pottery, Hopi kachinas and silver and turquoise jewelry, Apache baskets and Plains beadwork. If you are a collector of Native American art or want to learn more about the history of the culture, a visit to our gallery is an experience not to be missed. Here you will see Antique Native American art including beaded moccasins, beaded dresses, pipe bags, historic pottery and fine Navajo textiles from the late nineteenth to mid-twentieth centuries.

Lunch:

Have lunch at Cameron Trading Post restaurant and try the fry-bread tacos.
Cameron Trading Post Restaurant
466 US-89, Cameron | AZ 86020 | Phone:(928)679-2231

Continue to the Grand Canyon.  Stop at Desert View, just inside the park entrance, and also Lipan Point, and catch the sunset over the Grand Canyon.

Check into the hotel.

 

 

 

 

The Grand Hotel at the Grand Canyon
149 State Highway 64 | Tusayan, Grand Canyon, AZ| Phone:(928)638-3333

 

 

Day 7:

Get up early to catch the sunrise at the Canyon, and then do a ½ day hike into the canyon.

Spend the afternoon exploring along Hermit Drive, where there are numerous overlooks and sitting by the fire at Hermit’s Rest, a fascinating little building designed by Mary Elizabeth Jane Colter, who designed several of the most interesting and attractive buildings on the South Rim.

Dinner:

 

 

 

Big E Steakhouse
365 AZ-64 | Grand Canyon, AZ 86023 | Phone:(928)638.0333

 

 

Day 8:

Get an early start.   Head to Flagstaff.  Stop for Brunch at Brandy’s.

Brunch:

Brandy’s
1500 E Cedar Ave #40 |Flagstaff, AZ 86004 | Phone: (928) 779-2187

If there is snow, hit the slopes – Spend the morning skiing or snowboarding at Arizona Snowbowl, 9300 N Snowbowl Road, Flagstaff, AZ 86002. Phone:(928) 779-1951.  Or sledding and tubing at Wing Mountain, 222b, Forest Service Rd 4, Flagstaff, AZ 86001, Phone:(602) 923-3555, Hours: 9:00 AM – 4:00 PM

Warm up with coffee, chai or hot chocolate and the check out the Train on Ft. Valley Road or the location downtown.

Check into the hotel.

Little America Flagstaff
2515 E Butler Ave | Flagstaff, AZ  86004 | Phone: 928-779-2741

Have an early dinner and drinks downtown.

Dinner:

Flagstaff Brewing Co.
16 East Route 66 | Flagstaff, AZ 86001 |  Phone:(928) 773-1442 |
Hours: 11 AM til 2 AM Daily

 

Day 9:

Grab a hearty breakfast by 8:00 am

Breakfast:

Brandy’s Bakery
1500 E Cedar Ave #40 | Flagstaff, AZ 86004 | Phone:  928.779.2187
Hours: 6:30 AM – 12 Noon

Visit Walnut Canyon National Monument, Meteor Crater and Petrified Forest National Park – Heading east of Flagstaff along I-40.

Walnut Canyon – Take 60-90 minutes to hike along the Rim or Island Trails to view ancient pueblos and cliff dwellings
Meteor Crater – Spend an hour at this commercial attraction. It is the world’s best preserved meteorite impact site, located near Winslow
Petrified Forest – Best known for globally significant Late Triassic fossils, the park is located near Holbrook and takes about 1 hour to see on a self-guided drive

For sunset head to Sunset Crater Volcano National Monument, 6082 Sunset Crater Road, Flagstaff AZ, 86004.  Whether you take some time to walk the trails or drive through the monument, the Sunset Crater landscape will capture your imagination and interest in it’s wonderfully, violent geologic history.  Legend says that 19th-century explorer John Wesley Powell named Sunset Crater Volcano because its rim of red and yellow cinders suggested the colors of a perpetual sunset.

Dinner:

Diablo-Burger.jpg

Diablo Burger
Old Town Shops | 120 N Leroux St #112|  Flagstaff, AZ 86001 | Phone:(928) 774-3274

Day 10:

WALPI Guided Walking Tour

First Mesa is the home of historic Walpi Village, continuously inhabited for more than 1100 years. Walpi stands above the valley at 300 feet, surrounded by awesome vistas of the sky and distant horizons. Walpi is the most inspiring places in Arizona. Sharing First Mesa with Walpi are the villages of Sichomovi and Tewa (Hano), both established in the late 1600s.

One may visit the First Mesa Villages by a guided walking tour provided by the knowledgeable staff of the First Mesa Consolidated Villages’ Tourism Program which was established in 1987. The tour consists of a one-hour walk through the village of Walpi. While on tour, the guide will share with you a history, general life and traditions of the Hopi people. Tour are arranged at the First Mesa Consolidated Village Office. Please check in at the office before going up on the village. The drive up the mesa provides a dramatic view as the road ascends hundreds of feet above the surrounding land (accessible by passenger vehicles only – no RV’s or large vehicles).

On the tour you will learn about the history of the first community “founded” at First Mesa, Walpi Village, which dates back to about 900 A.D., long before the first non-Natives landed on the shores of what is now North America.  In 1540, the Spaniard Pedro de Tovar made contact with the Hopi in his search for the seven cities of gold. An estimated 2,000 people occupied Walpi at this time. The Spanish established missions in the Hopi Villages and began conversion to the foreign Christianity. In 1680, the Pueblo people of present-day southwestern United States revolted and drove the missionaries from their homelands.  For centuries thereafter, missions were not reestablished among the Hopi.

After the revolt of 1680, two other villages were established on First Mesa Sichomovi and Hano (Tewa). Sichomovi village was settled by people of Walpi. Hano was originally settled by a group known as the Hano people. When they abandoned the site of Hano, it was resettled by the Tewa who came from present-day New Mexico. Amazingly, the people living atop this small mesa still retain separate languages after 600 years.

The village of Walpi is a living village where the homes are passed down through matrilineal clan lineage. Just as it has been over the centuries, there is no electricity or running water in the old village of Walpi. You will witness life as it has been lived over the centuries and you will also learn about the contemporary life of the First Mesa Villages which includes economic development and cultural preservation.

First Mesa is known for the finest polychrome pottery and kachina doll carvings. You will find artisans selling their hand-crafted items, which may be purchased directly from the artist during your tour at reasonable prices.

Tour Fees:  $20.00.  For information contact: Phone: (928)737.2670  Email: mofmcv@hopitelecom.net, PO Box 260, Polacca, AZ 86042

Winter Tour Schedule:

9:00 AM to 3 PM
Last Tour 2 PM

Be sure to stop at Tsakurshovi, a tiny crafts shop that specializes in traditional Hopi kachina dolls. Mile post 381, AZ State Highway 264, Second Mesa, AZ 86043.  Phone:  (928) 734-2478.  Open:  9:00 AM – 5:00 PM

Head back to Flagstaff via AZ 87-N to the town of Winslow.  Eat at the historic La Posada hotel.

Dinner:

 

 

 

 

The Turquoise Room
305 East Second Street| Winslow, AZ 86047 | Phone: (928) 289-2888

 

 

Day 11:

Head towards Phoenix.  Stop at Taliesin West, 12621 Frank Lloyd Wright Blvd., Scottsdale, AZ.  Phone: (480)627-5340

Taliesin West is a national historic landmark nestled in the desert foothills of the McDowell Mountains outside of Scottsdale, AZ.  It is also the home of the Frank Lloyd Wright Foundation and Taliesin, The Frank Lloyd Wright School of Architecture.

Wright’s beloved winter home and the bustling headquarters of the Taliesin Fellowship, Taliesin West was established in 1937 and diligently handcrafted over many years into a utopian world unto itself. Deeply connected to the desert from which it was forged, Taliesin West possesses an almost prehistoric grandeur. It was built and maintained almost entirely by Wright and his apprentices, making it among the most personal of the architect’s creations

A lively community, Taliesin West is open to the public and offers a broad range of tours. Wright called it “the top of the world.”

Then head to Cosanti, 6433 Doubletree Ranch Rd., Paradis Valley, AZ.  Phone: (928)632-6212.  Cosanti is a designated Arizona historic site, designed by world-renowned architectural innovator Paolo Soleri, featuring terraced landscaping with experimental earth-formed concrete structures. Hear the tones of bronze and ceramic wind-bells strikingly suspended amidst courtyards and visitor paths. View the dramatic bronze casting process weekday mornings here at Cosanti’s foundry.

Cosanti, located in Paradise Valley, AZ, is where world-renowned architectural innovator, Paolo Soleri established the Cosanti Foundation. Since 1956, Cosanti has been the headquarters for this nonprofit educational organization dedicated to architectural research. Cosanti is where Paolo Soleri also established his diverse line of bronze and ceramic Soleri Windbells which are famous around the world. Cosanti is the headquarters, foundry, studio, & gallery for Paolo Soleri Bronze & Ceramic Windbells & Sculptures.

The Rosson House Museum,  113 N. Sixth St., Phoenix, AZ 85004, Phone: 602)262-5070, Hours: Friday, 10 AM – 3 PM.  The Rosson House Museum is a fully-restored 1895 Queen Anne Victorian house museum which interprets the history of Phoenix.

Rosson-House.jpg

Tours of the house include all living areas and offer visitors a glimpse into the lifestyles of early Phoenix families.  Admission to the Rosson House Museum is by guided tour only.  Docents will lead you through the museum, telling the stories of the residents who lived there, the history of Territorial Arizona, and interesting tidbits about Victorian America.  All tours last approximately 60 minutes. The maximum number of people per tour is 12.

Check into the hotel.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Legacy Golf Resort
6808 S 33nd St. | Phoenix, AZ  85042| Phone: 602-305-5500

 

 

Day 12:

Hike up Piestewa Peak for incomparable views of the valley.

Trail #8 – L.V. Yates Trail, Length: 2.45 Miles, Elevation: 1,860 ft. -1,640 ft., Multi-use trail, Difficulty: Easy to moderate.  The trailhead is located at the end of 40th Street south of Shea Boulevard at the mountain preserve. The trailhead parking area is open from 5 a.m. to sunset. Water and restrooms are available at this parking area.

The L.V. Yates Trail starts south along the old road and crosses the Christiansen Trail about 1/2 mile south of the trailhead. Make a short right turn at Trail #100 to follow the L.V. Yates Trail. At about one mile the trail makes a sharp right turn (west) and goes in a northwesterly direction to join the Nature Trail #304. An alternate return route can be taken or the L. V. Yates Trail can be taken back to the trailhead.

Head to the resort pool. Order a froufrou cocktail, grab a lounge chair, and say, “Aaaahhh.”

Eat Dinner in!

 

 

Day 13:

To see what the desert is really like, drive the Apache Trail, east of the city. This drive will take all day, so get an early start.

Apache Trail – (State Route 88)

Historical Scenic Byway of Arizona

The following was found using a Google Search and is By Tony Subia – Written February 24, 2014

Some of the best scenery in central Arizona can be seen right from a car window along the Apache Trail. A route for the adventurous traveler, the trail is partly paved with a section of the route graded dirt. The road was originally constructed in the 1930s to support the development of dams along the Salt River. The trail is a day-trip from the Phoenix Area and drive is an experience you will never forget. Caution is required when driving and its not recommended for large RV’s or caravans; the largest RV rental company in the US does not allow their vehicles do be taken on this route.

Most travelers who venture onto Apache Trail follow a route that starts in Apache Junction then loops through Roosevelt, then south to Globe and back to Apache Junction. Along a loop drive of 80 miles, you will find spectacular scenery to rival any in the state. The unpaved section of the trail provides magnificent views of twisted igneous mountains with dense forests of saguaro and ferocactus with several deep blue lakes along the way.

Fish Creek Canyon is perhaps the most awe-inspiring section. The road hangs on the side of this high-walled canyon and winds its way along tremendous precipices that sink sheer for hundreds of feet below.

Attractions Along The Apache Trail

Superstition Zipline, 4650 N. Mammoth Mine Road, Apache Junction, Arizona 85119, Phone:(480)982-0075
A different type of zipline! The Superstition Gravity Tram Zipline is a ride for all ages! Great birds-eye views of the Superstition Mountains, Sonora Desert, and the Goldfield Ghost Town! 115 feet in the air and takes you across the Superstition Mountain Range at over 30 miles per hour. This is a family friendly attraction; non-extreme, partner-paired zipline. 120′ feet in the air over 1200′ feet traveled facing the Superstition Mountains.

The Lost Dutchman State Park
Located at the base of the Superstition Mountains, the park is an ideal starting point for exploring the mountains. The park offers a variety of hiking trails, nature trails, 35 regular campsites, picnic facilities, and special programs throughout the year.

Goldfield Mining Town
This re-created old west ghost town is complete with a mine tour, shops and dining. Over a hundred years ago the town was a booming gold mine. The Mammoth Mine produced about three million dollars in gold between 1892 and 1896

Canyon Lake
The name of this lake couldn’t describe it any better. Steep canyon walls tower over the clear cool water with twisting ravines. This lake is one of four formed by damming the Salt River. Facilities here include dining, a marina, the Dolly Steamboat Cruises, boating, camping, picnicking, and swimming.

Tortilla Flat
The old-west style settlement of Tortilla Flat is an ideal place to stop for lunch. At the old stage stop of Tortilla Flat you’ll find giant burgers, cold drinks, and ice cream! There’s also an interesting curio shop decorated with mementos from the many visitors who have passed through over the years.

Apache Lake
Formed by Horse Mesa Dam, Apache Lake is long and narrow and is the second largest Salt River Project lake. The Apache Lake Marina and Resort is one mile from the main highway and features a motel, gas station, coffee shop, picnic supplies and a trailer park for 12 units.

Roosevelt Dam
Roosevelt Dam was originally constructed between 1905 and 1911 and restricts the water on the Salt River forming Roosevelt Lake. Roosevelt Dam is unique in the way it was originally constructed. It was the world’s largest “cyclopean-masonry” dam, a Greco-Roman style of building that uses huge, irregular blocks. It is now covered by new concrete.

Tonto National Monument
This well-preserved Sinagua Indian cliff dwelling looks down on Lake Roosevelt. Visitors are permitted to walk around the inside of this two-story ruin. There is a visitors center and picnic area with lake views. A trail leads to the ruins.

Eat Dinner in!

 

 

Day 14:

Hike up Camelback Mountain for incomparable views of the valley.

Overview

Difficult: 2.2 miles, 1-3 hours

Other Information: Family Friendly

Distinctive and dominant on the Phoenix landscape, Camelback Mountain is just begging to be conquered. The two different routes to the 2,680ft summit offer different challenges, and both are featured in this guide.

Echo Canyon is the popular route, which ascends 1,400 foot up the western side of the mountain in just over a mile. The journey quickly becomes a real leg-burner but delivers some good hiking experiences and a varied terrain.

The Cholla trail heads up a well-maintained trail on Camelback’s east flank, but becomes a challenging and technical ascent upon reaching the ridgeline. This fun 1.3 mile route becomes increasingly rocky and precipitous, and though the conditions here are not extreme, we’d certainly urge caution and wouldn’t recommend this route for young children or folk with a strong aversion to heights.

Elevation gain:
• Approx. 1,300ft (from 1,450 – 2,680ft)

Tips:
• The journey to the summit of Camelback takes longer than you think. Bring lots of water!!
• Some may find the Cholla trail to be difficult – proceed with care and always be prepared to turn back.
• Parking is restricted at both trailheads – Look for posted signs to avoid tickets.

For more details and trail maps: https://www.visitphoenix.com/things-to-do/outdoors/biking-hiking/camelback-mountain/

Head to the resort pool after the hike and order a froufrou cocktail, grab a lounge chair, and say, “Aaaahhh.”  Once we’ve relaxed for a bit, it’s time to shower and head out for dinner.

Dinner:

St. Francis
111 E. Camelback Rd.| Phoenix, AZ 85012 | Phone:(602)200-8111
Hours: 5 PM – 10 PM

Maybe check out some of the nightlife.

FilmBar
815 N. 2nd St. |  Phoenix, AZ

Day 15:

SHOP!!  SHOP!!  SHOP!!

Do not go to Phoenix and not check out the shops! Here are a few of my “must see” shops.

Old Town Scottsdale
7702 East Doubletree Ranch Rd. | Scottsdale, Arizona, 85258 | Phone:(602)617-1211

See the attached walking map: http://oldtownscottsdale.com/old-town-map/

Kactus Jock
7229 E. Main St.
Scottsdale, AZ 85251
(480) 945-6691

Saba’s Western Wear
3965 N. Brown Ave.
Scottsdale, AZ 85251
(480) 947-7664

Alis Living
6938 E. First St.
Scottsdale, AZ 85251
(480) 620-6721

Arizona Gifts

14435 N. Seventh St., Ste. 102
Phoenix, AZ 85022
(602) 441-5611

Atkinson’s Indian Trading Post
3957 N. Brown Ave.
Scottsdale, AZ 85251
(480) 949-9750

On The Edge Gallery
7050 E. Fifth Ave.
Scottsdale, AZ 85251
(480) 265-8991

Queen Creek Olive Mill Marketplace
7122 E. Greenway Pkwy., Ste. 120
Scottsdale, AZ 85254
(480) 361-9860

Shades of the West, Inc.
7247 Main St.
Scottsdale, AZ 85251
(480) 945-3289

Sodee Naturals
7121 E. Fifth Ave., Ste. 3
Scottsdale, AZ 85251
(480) 946-0238

Sphinx Date Co. Palm & Pantry
3039 N. Scottsdale Rd.
Scottsdale, AZ 85251
(480) 941-2261

A Distinct Shopping Experience

Scottsdale Fashion Square, 7014 E Camelback Rd, Scottsdale, AZ is recognized as one of the top visitor destinations in Arizona with exceptional brands including Crate & Barrel, H&M, Nordstrom, Prada, Tiffany & Co. and ZARA, plus delicious dining options such as Kona Grill and Z’Tejas.

Lunch:

The Farm at South Mountain
6106 S 32nd St.| Phoenix, AZ 85042 | Phone: (602) 276-6360

Head to the resort pool. Order a froufrou cocktail, grab a lounge chair, and say, “Aaaahhh.”

Eat Dinner in!

Time to pack up and get ready to head back to the real world…

 

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