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Grand Canyon EAST Map by ADVENTURE iDIAZ

  • 52" x 36" - Unfolded
  • 4.50" x 10.25" - Folded 
  • Also available in western field-ready, folded map as well as a full Grand Canyon, rolled map to frame or as a keepsake poster (70" x 36")

Grand Canyon Map (EAST)

    • 1:100,000 Scale - Detailed Topographic Map
    • 52" x 36" - Unfolded / 4.50" x 10.25" - Folded
    • Colorado River Mile, Campsite & Scout-Site Marks
    • Extensive Water Source Icons - Clearly Marked Water Tank, Well & Spring Symbols
    • Multi-Sourced Road Names - Adventure Trails, 4 x 4 and Light Duty Roads
    • Water Resistant - Tear Resistant, Durable Polypropylene
    • Exceptional Design - Beautiful, High Quality Color & Detail
    • Compact & Field Ready - East To Read & Follow
    • Also Available In a Folded Western Map & Full Keepsake Poster (70" x 36")






    Welcome to the Grand Canyon!

    Arizona boasts hosting the Grand Canyon, one of the most unique landforms on earth—one of the Seven Natural Wonders of the World. As one of the most popular outdoor vacation spots for tourists and locals, millions of visitors worldwide have made it a favorite destination since it became a National Park in 1919. From rim-to-rim, the scenery and grandeur that the park offers will lead to unforgettable adventure. Here are some interesting facts that are amazing!


    The Grand Canyon’s deepest location is Mather Point, which is nearly one mile deep and ten miles across. In 1978, there was a record snowfall at over 23 feet on the North Rim of the canyon. In 1985, the park’s record low was minus 23 degrees Fahrenheit. The highest intermittent waterfall, Cheyava Falls, drops 800 feet into Clear Creak which traverses down to the Colorado River. The highest perennial waterfall is Mooney Falls at 196 feet. The greatest vertical drop-off in the Colorado River is Hance Rapid at almost 30 feet. The highest viewpoint is Imperial Point at 8,803 feet. The oldest artifacts are Clovis projectiles, which is said to be 12,000 years old. The Grand Canyon has about 277 river miles from Lee’s Ferry to the Grand Wash Clis. North America’s largest wing spanned bird of 9 ½ feet, the California Condor lives in the Grand Canyon. The diversity in climate, wildlife, and rock formations create a stunning and explosive natural color palette and life zones found nowhere else on earth.

    The Grand Canyon is geologically unique because it contains intact geological history with its strata representing all rock form groups, metamorphic, igneous, and sedimentary rock along with the many theories of formation.  Today, the canyon continues to attract geologists from all over the world.

    The Grand Canyon hosts over 1400 plants between Sub-Alpine Zone of 8500 ft to lower elevations of the Inner Gorge of the Mojave Desert. The highest elevations contain Engelmann spruce, Aspen, and furs with scattered meadows leading to Ponderosa pine, a scenic viewpoint that exposes breathtaking drop-offs. The mid elevations continue with pockets of Ponderosa that change into pinyon/juniper belts along the canyon with a mix of oak thickets. From this viewing point, it further descends into chaparral yielding shrubs, cacti, and yucca. This similar plant life continues down to the hotter climate of the Mojave Desert inside the Inner Gorge.


    Variety of Wildlife:
    The wildlife at the Grand Canyon has 91 species of mammals, 450 species of birds, 58 species of reptiles and amphibians, and 23 species of fish.

    Some of its common mammals are mule deer, desert bighorn, American bison, elk, black bear, mountain lions, fox, Kaibab squirrel, and other critters.


    The skies of the canyon oer a mega habitat for birding. Feathered friends who live in the park include the large California condor, turkeys, eagles, falcons, hawks, and owls. Some of the smaller varieties include wrens, jays, ravens, kingfishers, and flycatchers to name a few.

    Reptiles and Amphibians:
    The canyon walls are crawling with some of the most interesting reptiles of the desert, such as the yellow-backed spiny lizard, the greater short-horned lizard, Gila monster, and the Grand Canyon pink rattle snake. Amphibians are found throughout the dierent ecosystems of the park: the canyon tree frog, the northern leopard frog woodhouse toad, and the tiger salamander.

    The Grand Canyon contains five species of its own native fish, such as the speckled dace, razorback, bluehead and flannelmouth suckers, and humpback chub. There are three important native fish that are now considered endemic due to dam construction and introduction non-native fish. These are the roundtail chub, bonytail chub and the largest Colorado pike minnow which can grow up to 6 feet in length. Popular non-native fish include brown and rainbow trout. The trout feed on the native fish, which has caused a takeover of the native habitat.

    Outdoor Recreation:
    The seven-wonder park is renowned for the vast options of outdoor activity. There are over 125 hiking trails throughout; some trails are a full-day hike, and other options include the multi-day adventuring loops, some connecting between the North and South Rim. For more information, please contact the proper authorities for required permits.

    Park camping offers 327 developed campsites. Encampment areas offer a camfire ring/grill, picnic table, and parking spaces for up to six people. Contact the proper authorities for permits and other arrangements that are required.

    Other outdoor adventure options include: rafting, snowmobiling, fishing, wildlife viewing, biking, horseback/mule riding and more.

    Navajo and Havasupai Nations:
    The Navajo and the Havasupai Native American Nations borders the Grand Canyon along the Southeast and Southwest borders, offering outdoor exploration that leads right into the Grand Canyon. History buffs will enjoy learning about the heritage of the indigenous tribes of Arizona.

    The Navajo Nation runs along the Southeastern region. This particular tribe of Navajos are part of the Athabaskan group with a rich history in America. Their name means “people.” The Navajo Nation is the largest reservation inside the United States. Their people originally were hunter-gatherers and farmers. Today
    the Navajo farm the land and also produce timber, oil, gas, coal, uranium, and other minerals.

    The Navajo Nation offers numerous hikes along the Grand Canyon area such as Salt Creek, and Little Colorado and others. Camping, fishing, and hunting are also offered on the reservation. Food and lodging are also available throughout the reservation.

    The Havasupai Nation’s people have been growing crops in the canyons and hunting on their plateaus for about 800 years. Their name means “the blue-green water people,” named after the hues of color in Havasu Creek. This area is world famous for its hiking along the creek with its many waterfalls eventually flowing into the Grand Canyon. Other areas include Supai Village, Hilltop, and Cataract Canyon. This tribal region offers camping, fishing, horseback/mule riding, and other excursions. Food, lodging, and a store/café are also available to visitors.

    To explore the terrain outside of the traditional tourist areas around the Grand Canyon, a high clearance 4x4 vehicle is mandatory due to primitive roads and weather conditions. Please check the Kiaba National Forest, Grand Canyon National Park Services, and respective Native American Indian Administration(s) for their restrictions before your adventure. Roads open and close without notice. Please observe and respect road signs.

    Public lands are subject to leasing and other changes. It is advised to obtain local and forestry information from a Forest Service office or other public land agency. Contact the appropriate land management agency for the most current information.

    The publisher has exerted its best efforts to portray, render and compile current information, however, due to recent natural and other degradation, closures, or new additions of roads and trails, or land ownership changes, absolute accuracy cannot be guaranteed. The user must supply the experience, common sense, knowledge and physical conditioning necessary for safe outdoor travel.

    This map product is revised on a regular basis, and subject to change. We welcome your input if you discover conditions dierent than shown on this map.  Please send us an electronic copy/image of the area in question with your suggested note to:

    ADVENTURE iDIAZ Maps are a tool supplement therefore will not be held liable or responsible for any mishaps.


    If you're a hunter, fisherman, hiker, biker, camper, skier all-round outdoors-man, or just love getting out in your 4x4, our Grand Canyon EAST Map has been made with great passion, excellence, and with an eye for beautiful design. A multi-source approach to information gathering ensures rich content on these easy-to-use cartographic images. Our Arizona Hunt Unit Maps, Arizona Off Road Maps, Arizona Recreation Maps, will assist you in planning outdoor recreation and help you create wonderful memories you'll cherish for years to come.


    In the words of Mark Jenkins, these maps are our "cryptic love letters" to you.

© All images and product maps on the ADVENTURE iDIAZ website may not be copied or reproduced by any means without the written permission of ADVENTURE iDIAZ. ®
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