Zion National Park is one of the most popular national parks in the United States, and for good reason: is is absolutely stunning. Whether you’re interested in hiking, canyoneering, or just taking in the sights, Zion has something to offer everyone. I liked Zion so much that I went twice in 2021 despite having to fly all the way from Florida. If you are planning on visiting this beautiful national park, then this itinerary for your 2 days in Zion National Park will help you make the most of your visit and plan the perfect trip.
Things to Know Before Visiting Zion National Park
Zion National Park offers an array of activities and things to do, so planning your 2 days in Zion can feel overwhelming. Before you visit Zion, it’s important to know a few things. For instance, if you want to hike Angel’s Landing, you need to apply for a permit in advance.
- $35 Per Vehicle (Good for 7 Days)
- $30 Per Motorcycle
- $20 Per Person (for those biking or walking into the park)
- Free: Anyone with an America the Beautiful Annual Parks Pass
Getting Around Zion: Shuttle System and Driving
Zion is extremely busy and parking is also extremely limited. This combination means that often, the main parking lot of the park is full during peak season. It is important to arrive as early as possible when visiting Zion and plan to utilize the shuttle system as much as possible. You no longer need to apply for a shuttle pass in advance and can simply wait in line (which can get very long) at the main visitors center in order to ride the shuttle.
The shuttle system in Zion National Park is a great way to get around the park and see all the different attractions. There are two different shuttle loops, the red and the green, and each one has its own set of stops. The shuttles run every fifteen minutes from early morning until late evening, so you never have to wait too long for one to come by. You can find the up-to-date shuttle schedule here.
The red shuttle loop (The Springdale Line) is shorter and covers the entrance to the park as well as a few stops in Springdale so it is also called the Town Line. It is a great option for those entering and exiting the park who did not manage to find parking in the main visitors center.
The green shuttle loop (The Zion Canyon Line) goes into the Temple of the Sinawava. If you’re looking to do some hiking or biking, the green shuttle is definitely the way to go as it will take you to many of the major trailheads. Bikes are allowed on the buses. The Canyon Line also goes through Zion Canyon Scenic Drive which is one of the most popular areas of the park. You cannot drive this drive with a private vehicle unless you are staying at the Zion Lodge.
Overall, the shuttle system in Zion National Park is a great way to get around and see everything that the park has to offer. It’s easy to use, and it’s a great way to avoid traffic congestion. The shuttle does not do the Zion-Mount Caramel Highway so you will want to drive that yourself.
The shuttle normally runs daily during peak season (March-November) and on weekends during the winter (February-March).
History of Zion National Park
Zion National Park is a place of incredible natural beauty and history. The park was first established as Mukuntuweap National Monument in 1909 by President Taft. This name had been used historically to describe the area as it had been believed to be the Paiute name for the area. In 1919, the monument was renamed Zion and established into a National Park, and in 1956 the Kolob Canyon section was added to the national park, designating the area as it is today.
Despite being an area that was inhabited by indigenous cultures for centuries, the much of recorded history of Zion National Park is closely tied to that of the Mormons. The park was first inhabited by Native Americans who used the area for hunting and gathering. The first Europeans to visit the area were Spanish explorers in the late 1500s. They named the park “Canyon of the Gods” and noted its impressive beauty.
In 1858, Mormon pioneers arrived in the area and began to settle. They were the first to start calling the area Zion, which is derived from the Hebrew word for “holy.” The pioneers began to farm and build settlements in the area, and soon tourism started to grow. Today, Zion National Park attracts more than 2.5 million visitors each year.
How Many Days Should You Spend in Zion National Park
Zion National Park is one of the more popular national parks in the United States. Most people recommend spending at least three days in Zion National Park. This will give you enough time to explore the main areas of the park, including Zion Canyon, Kolob Canyons, and Taylor Creek or have time to do one of the major hikes like Angel’s Landing or the Narrows. If you spent more time at Zion, you can also visit some of the smaller side trails and take advantage of the many outdoor activities that Zion has to offer.
If you’re short on time, you can still visit Zion National Park for a day or two. The sample itinerary below will help you decide the perfect way for you to spend 2 days in Zion National Park. Just be sure to plan your itinerary in advance so that you can see as much as possible. There’s no shortage of things to do in Zion National Park, so be prepared for a memorable experience!
When is the Best Time to Visit Zion National Park
Zion National Park is open year-round, but some areas of the park are inaccessible in the winter. The best time to visit Zion National Park is from March to November when the park is open and most areas are accessible. The summer months can be hot, so be prepared for the heat and bring plenty of water. The fall colors are beautiful in Zion and the crowds are smaller than in the summer. Spring is a great time to visit Zion because the wildflowers are blooming and the temperatures are moderate.
Sample Two Day Itinerary
If you only have 2 days in Zion National Park, then it is important to make the most of your time. There is so much to see and do in the park, it can help if you narrow down what is most important for you to experience before your visit. This itinerary will help you plan how to spend one day and two days in Zion National Park while still being able to experience most of the major sites.
What to See in Zion National Park in One Day
Zion National Park is a stunning place to take a scenic drive so the first day of your itinerary is focused on driving through the beautiful park. The park is filled with towering red cliffs, pristine river valleys, and forested plateaus. The park provides numerous opportunities for visitors to stop and take in the incredible views. There are several scenic drives through the park, including the Zion-Mount Carmel Highway and the Kolob Terrace Road. The Zion-Mount Carmel Highway offers stunning views of the Zion Canyon, while the Kolob Terrace Road provides visitors with beautiful views of the Kolob Canyons.
Drive The Mount Caramel Scenic Drive
The Mount Caramel Scenic Drive winds its way through the park, providing visitors with beautiful views of the Zion Canyon. The drive covers roughly 10 miles of the national park, and takes about an hour to complete and also includes a drive through the famous 1.1 mile tunnel through the mountainside (Keep in mind that oversized vehicles are charged a $15 fee to go through the tunnel). There are several stops along the way where visitors can get out and explore the area, or take a short hike. The drive ends at the Mount Caramel Overlook, which provides stunning views of Zion National Park.
The Mount Caramel Scenic Drive is a must-do for first time visitors to Zion National Park. It’s a great way to see some of the most beautiful scenery in the park without having to do any hiking which makes it perfect for people of all ages and abilities.
Zion Canyon Scenic Drive (Via Shuttle or Bicycle)
The Zion Canyon Scenic Drive is one of the best ways to explore Zion National Park. Starting at the south entrance, the drive stretches along a narrow road up the canyon and provides stunning views of the park’s towering sandstone cliffs, cascading waterfalls, and colorful wildflowers. Along the way, there are several stops that allow visitors to take in all of Zion’s beauty and learn more about its history. It is important to note that this shuttle route goes into an area that is only accessible by shuttle, foot, or bicycle so you should plan to utilize the shuttle system for this scenic drive.
The first must-see stop is Big Bend Overlook. Located in the southwest corner of the park, Big Bend offers panoramic vistas across the canyon and out into Utah Valley. The observation point is surrounded by unique rock formations including soaring red walls, weathered fins, soaring towers, and deep canyons. Visitors can also spot wildlife from this viewpoint such as mountain goats or big horn sheep in their natural habitat.
The second stop on Zion Canyon Scenic Drive is Court of The Patriarchs Viewpoint. This viewpoint gives visitors an up-close look at three majestic peaks: Abraham, Isaac and Jacob Peaks – which stand tall over Zion Valley below. From this vantage point, visitors can observe how these ancient sandstone cliffs have been carved away by millions of years of erosion to form its unique shape. The contrast between the rugged terrain and vibrant green vegetation make for a truly unforgettable experience for all ages.
At nearby Weeping Rock Trailhead visitors will find a shady path leading to an alcove with a dripping spring that has collected into a shallow pool in the rock below – giving it its name “Weeping Rock.” As hikers continue on this short but invigorating trail they will be rewarded with spectacular views of Echo Canyon below that will remain etched in their memories forever!
From Weeping Rock Trailhead hikers can make their way over to Emerald Pools Trailhead (the fourth stop). This easy trail offers stunning views of emerald green pools below with Zion Canyon stretching out beyond them. There are three different trails here depending upon one’s fitness level ranging from a 0.6-mile loop to a 3-mile roundtrip trek past two different waterfalls. Depending on the time of year, the water may be down to just a trickle.
Moving on down scenic drive is Riverside Walk Trailhead which gives hikers access to this beautiful two mile stroll that follows along Virgin River with trees providing shade while majestic canyon walls tower overhead. From Riverside Walk Trailhead there is also access to the Angel’s Landing hike which is famous for its perilous drops and fear-of-heights-inducing views.
Temple Of Sinawava is the final stop on the route and offers yet another great viewpoint from yet another incredible vantage point high above North Fork Virgin River with massive redrock cliffs surrounding it from every side. This is also the stop to access the famous water-based hike: The Narrows which is the deepest gorge at Zion National Park.
Emerald Pools Hike
Emerald Pools is one of the most popular hikes in Zion National Park and is doable for all ages. The hike to the Lower Emerald Pool is an easy 1.2 mile roundtrip hike that takes about 1-2 hours to complete while the hike to the Upper Emerald Pool is a more strenuous 3-4 mile roundtrip hike that takes about 3-4 hours to complete and has slightly more elevation gain than the first section of the trail..
The Lower Emerald Pool is a great place for visitors who are looking for an easy, family-friendly hike. The Lower Pool is a large pool that is surrounded by tall cliffs and has a small waterfall flowing into it. Visitors can walk up to the edge of the pool or even go for a swim in it (although swimming is not allowed).
The Upper Emerald Pool is more challenging, but it’s well worth the effort. The Upper Pool is smaller than the Lower Pool, but it’s more scenic with its towering cliffs and waterfall. There are also some great spots for photos at the Upper Pool.
Kolob Canyon Drive
In the late afternoon, take a drive up to Kolob Canyons. Kolob Canyon is a beautiful drive through the red rocks of Southern Utah. The canyon winds for 27 miles and offers spectacular views of the Zion National Park landscape, but the drive itself is only 5 miles long. There are several pull-offs along the way where you can stop to take pictures or just enjoy the view. The road is well-maintained and accessible for all vehicles, making it a great option for those who want to see Zion National Park but don’t want to hike.
This section of Zion is less crowded than the main canyon area and offers some incredible views. Be sure to stop at Taylor Creek for a short hike to Double Oak Arch. This relatively easy hike should take about an hour round trip.
Canyon Overlook Trail Just Before Sunset
The Canyon Overlook Trail is one of the most popular and iconic trails in Zion National Park. This 1-mile loop trail takes you to a majestic viewpoint overlooking the entire canyon. From here, you can take in the stunning view of the winding Virgin River far below, with its vibrant red-rock cliffs standing tall against a deep blue sky. If you go just before sunset, you can sit and watch the sun set over the valley below. It is the perfect ending to the first of your 2 days in Zion National Park. Just remember to bring a headlamp in case it gets dark quickly.
As you make your way along this easy trail, expect to be overwhelmed by nature’s beauty including wildflowers, juniper trees and a variety of faunas such as hummingbirds, woodpeckers and lizards. The sandstone rocks that line the path are an incredibly intricate work of art — keep your eyes peeled for colorful petroglyphs! The trail is suitable for all ages and abilities and can be done in about half an hour. Just watch out for young children as there are not barriers at every edge. Be sure to wear appropriate footwear as some areas may be slippery due to loose gravel.
Zion National Park is a great place to stargaze. The dark night sky and lack of light pollution make for excellent viewing conditions. In the park, you can see stars, planets, and even constellations that are difficult or impossible to see in other places.
There are a few spots in the park that are particularly good for stargazing. One of these spots is the Canyon Overlook Trail. This short hike takes you to a viewpoint that offers stunning views of the Zion Canyon and the night sky.
Another great spot for stargazing is the Watchman Campground. This campground is located near the south entrance of the park, and it has fantastic views of the stars. There are also several astronomers who set up telescopes at the campground each night, so you can get an up-close view of the night sky.
If you’re looking for a place to watch the Perseid Meteor Shower, which is typically visible in mid-August, head to the Kolob Canyons area of the park. The dark skies and lack of light pollution make this an ideal spot to view shooting stars.
Day 2 Angel’s Landing or The Narrows
For the second day of your two day itinerary for Zion National Park, you should plan to take advantage of one of the parks famous hikes. Zion is a hiker’s paradise, with trails of all difficulty levels and lengths. The two most famous hikes are Angel’s Landing and the Narrows. You cannot do both in one day, so with only 2 days in Zion National Park, you will have to choose one.
- Distance: 5.4 miles
- Elevation Gain: 1,488 feet
- Permit Needed: Yes. You cannot hike without acquiring a permit in advance.
This world-famous hike is not for the faint of heart—it involves walking along a narrow ridge with drop-offs on either side—but the views from the top are more than worth it. The trail begins at the bottom of Walter’s Wiggles, a series of 21 switchbacks that lead up to Scout Lookout. From there, the final ascent to Angel’s Landing is a scramble up a narrow path with steep dropoffs on either side. There is no room for fear here; hikers must use their hands to pull themselves up and over large boulders.
At the summit, hikers are rewarded with stunning views of Zion Canyon and the Virgin River below. It’s easy to understand why this hike is so popular; the feeling of accomplishment after making it to the top is unbeatable.
However, due to its dangerous nature, Angel’s Landing should only be attempted by experienced hikers who are comfortable with heights. If you’re not sure whether you’re up for the challenge, there are plenty of other hikes in Zion National Park that will still give you an amazing experience.
- Distance: 8.9-16 miles
- Elevation Gain: 1,000 feet
- Permit Needed: None
The second hiking option for your 2 days in Zion is the Narrows. This is one of Zion’s most popular hikes, and for good reason—it takes you through a slot canyon that’s been carved out by millions of years of water erosion. Be sure to pack appropriate gear, including waterproof shoes and clothing, and allow yourself the entire day for the hike as it is long and can get busy.
There are a few things you’ll need to know before hiking the Narrows. First, you’ll need to have some experience hiking in water. The river can be unpredictable and there are often rapids and deep pools. You’ll also need to be prepared for extreme weather conditions. The hike can be extremely hot during the summer, and it can also snow in the winter. This hike is deadly during flash floods so it should not be attempted if there is a chance for rain.
Most people choose to rent waders, boots, and walking sticks in order to make this hike easier. They can be rented from the outfitters in town.
Other Hikes in Zion National Park
Hop Valley Trail and Kolob Arch
- Distance: 14 miles
- Elevation Gain: 1,700 feet
The Hop Valley Trail is a moderate hike in Zion National Park that takes visitors through a beautiful and lush valley. The trail begins at the Temple of Sinawava and ends at the Hop Valley Overlook, offering stunning views of the park’s red rocks along the way. The hike is just over four miles long, making it a great option for those looking for a longer hike with rewarding views. Be sure to bring plenty of water and snacks for this trail. Many people choose to connect it with the Kolob arch trail; the two trails combined make for a roughly 14 mile hike.
Timber Creek Overlook Trail
- Distance: 1.1
- Elevation Gain: 250 feet
The Timber Creek Overlook Trail is an easy hike that offers incredible views of Zion National Park. The trailhead is located at the end of the Kolob Canyons Road, and it’s a great option for visitors who don’t have a lot of time or are not interested in strenuous hikes. This trail is a nice sunset trail as it has great views of the reds and oranges of the valley.
Taylor Creek Trail
- Distance: 5 miles
- Elevation Gain: 500 feet
The Taylor Creek Trail is an easy hike with minimal elevation gain that takes visitors along the scenic Taylor Creek. The trail offers wonderful views of the creek and the surrounding red rocks, and is a great option for those looking for a less strenuous hike. The trailhead is called Tayler Creek Trailhead and is easy to find.
Weeping Rock Trail
- Distance: 0.3 miles
- Elevation Gain: less than 50 feet
The Weeping Rock Trail is a short, easy hike that takes visitors to a beautiful natural water feature. The trail is under a mile long, and it’s a great option for families or those who are new to hiking who would still like to explore one of the trails in Zion. It is important to note that this trail can get very icy in the winter months.
The trail winds its way through a canyon filled with lush vegetation, and the sound of running water provides a soothing backdrop. As the name suggests, Weeping Rock is a large outcropping of Navajo sandstone that constantly drips water. It’s a popular spot for visitors to take photos, and there are several benches where you can relax and take in the scenery.
- Distance: 3.1 miles
- Elevation Gain: 650 feet
Hiking the Watchman Trail is a great way to get a taste of Zion National Park. The trailhead is located near the visitor center, and the hike is under 3.5 miles roundtrip. The first part of the trail is a paved path that takes you to the foot of the Watchman peak. From there, the trail becomes a dirt path that winds its way up to the summit. The views from the top are absolutely incredible, and you can see for miles in every direction. If you’re looking for an easy hike with amazing views, then the Watchman Trail is definitely worth checking out.
Other Things To Do in Zion National Park
Bike The Pa’rus Trail
Zion National Park is one of the more popular parks in the United States for a variety of reasons. There are plenty of activities to enjoy within the park, including biking on The Pa’rus Trail.
The Pa’rus Trail is a paved and relatively easy ride that takes visitors through Zion Canyon. It’s a great way to see some of the most beautiful scenery in the park, and there are plenty of places to stop and take in the views. The trail is also wheelchair accessible, making it perfect for everyone to enjoy.
Biking on The Pa’rus Trail is a great way to experience Zion National Park, and it’s definitely something you don’t want to miss if you’re visiting. You can rent bikes from one of the local bike shops in town.
Visit the Checkerboard Mesa
When visiting Zion National Park, make sure to check out the Checkerboard Mesa. This geological formation can be found in the east side of the park and is easily accessible from the Zion-Mount Carmel Highway. The Checkerboard Mesa got its name from the distinct black and white bands of rock that make up its surface.
The best time to see the Checkerboard Mesa is during sunrise or sunset, when the colors are at their most vivid. There is a viewpoint near the highway that provides a great view of the mesa, and it’s worth stopping to take a look. The hike to the top of the mesa is also a popular activity, and it’s not too difficult to make the climb.
Go Canyoneering at Pine Creek Gorge Slot Canyon
If you’re looking for a unique and challenging Zion National Park experience, try canyoneering at Pine Creek Gorge Slot Canyon. This narrow, winding canyon is full of obstacles including boulders, waterfalls and rappelling sections. A permit is required to explore the canyon, and experienced canyoneers only should attempt the route. The strenuous hike in and out of the canyon makes it a popular choice for those looking for an adventure.
The most popular route in Pine Creek Gorge Slot Canyon is the lower section which starts with a rappel down a 15 foot waterfall. After the waterfall, the canyon becomes more difficult with a number of down climbs and rappels. The final obstacle is a 50 foot rappel down to the floor of the gorge.
For those looking for a more challenging adventure, the upper section of the canyon offers a greater level of difficulty. This section includes several rappels up to 100 feet in length, as well as a number of difficult down climbs and swims.
No matter which route you choose, Pine Creek Gorge Slot Canyon provides an unforgettable canyoneering experience.
Weather in Zion National Park
Zion National Park is located in the southwest corner of Utah and experiences a wide range of weather conditions throughout the year. Temperatures can vary from below freezing in winter to over 100 degrees Fahrenheit in summer, so visitors should be prepared for all types of weather. In general it is important to always have more water than you think you need due to the dry desert climate, come prepared with sun protection, and have a cold weather layer for the evenings.
The park is prone to thunderstorms and flash flooding during the summer months, so it is important to check the weather forecast before your visit. Flash flooding conditions can be extremely dangerous in Zion due to the nature of the canyons and where water collects during floods. Zion National Park also has high elevations, so visitors should be prepared for cold temperatures and windy conditions even in the summertime.
Cell Service in Zion
When planning a trip to Zion National Park, it is important to be aware of the lack of cell service in most of the park. There are a few spots near the visitor center where cell service is available, but for the most part, visitors will be without service for the majority of their time in the park. This can be both a good and a bad thing. On one hand, it can be nice to unplug and enjoy the peace and quiet of nature. On the other hand, it can be difficult to communicate with people back home if you need to make arrangements or need help. Another thing to note is that there is no wifi service in Zion National Park, so if you are expecting to stay connected during your visit, you will be out of luck unless you are staying at the Zion Lodge, but their service is not highspeed. You can find cell service in the town of Springdale.
How to Get To Zion National Park
Zion National Park is located in Springdale, UT. From Las Vegas, NV it is a 4.5 hour drive. From Salt Lake City, UT it is a 2.5 hour drive. There are many ways to get to Zion National Park.
The most popular way to get to the park is by driving. There are two entrances to the park, the East Entrance and the South Entrance. The East Entrance is located on I-15 and the South Entrance is located on UT-9. There are also shuttle buses that run from various locations that will take you to the park.
There are also flights into the St George Regional Airport, which is located about 30 minutes from the park. Once you are in St George, there are shuttle buses that will take you to the park.
How To Get Around Zion National Park
Zion National Park is a large park, and there are a few different ways to get around. The easiest way to get around is by car. There are several scenic drives throughout the park, and there is also a shuttle system that runs throughout the park.
The shuttle system is a great way to see the park, especially the areas that are only open to pedestrians and shuttles. The shuttle system runs from early morning until late evening, and there are several different routes that cover the entire park. The last way to get around Zion National Park is by walking or biking. There are a few trails that are great for biking, and there are also a few trails that are great for hiking.
Wildlife in Zion National Park
If you’re looking to see some amazing wildlife while in Zion National Park, you won’t be disappointed. The park is home to a wide variety of animals, including mule deer, bighorn sheep, and coyotes. You might also see some smaller creatures, like squirrels and rabbits.
One of the best places to see wildlife in the park is along the Virgin River. You can often see deer and other animals grazing by the riverbank. If you’re lucky, you might even spot a coyote or bighorn sheep in the distance.
The park is also home to a wide variety of birds. You can see everything from hawks and eagles to hummingbirds and warblers. There are a number of great birding spots in the park, so make sure to bring your binoculars!
Ways to Tour Zion
There are many different ways to tour Zion National Park. One of the most popular ways to tour the park is by driving the Zion Canyon Scenic Drive. This drive offers stunning views of the canyon and river below. There are a number of pullouts and scenic viewpoints along the way, as well as a few hikes that can be accessed from the drive.
Another great way to see the park is to join a guided tour of the area. Whether you go with a professional tour company or join a ranger-led program, there are many tour options for your 2 days in Zion National Park.
If you’re looking for an outdoor adventure while in Zion National Park, consider horseback riding. There are a few different stables in the park that offer guided tours and rentals. Horseback riding is a great way to see some of the more remote areas of the park that are inaccessible by foot or car. You’ll also get a chance to learn about the history and geology of the area from your guide.
If you’re new to horseback riding, don’t worry, most stables offer lessons as part of their packages. And if you’re not comfortable on a horse, there are plenty of opportunities for hikes and nature walks as well. No matter what you choose, Zion National Park is sure to provide an unforgettable experience.
Take a Day Trip To Bryce Canyon National Park
If you are spending more than 2 days in Zion National Park, then you may have the opportunity to take a day trip to Bryce Canyon National Park. It is a beautiful park that is about an hour and a half drive from Zion National Park. The park is known for its unique rock formations called hoodoos. Hoodoos are tall, thin spires of rock that have been shaped by wind and water. There are many hiking trails in the park that offer great views of the hoodoos. My favorite hike in Bryce Canyon is the Navajo Loop/Queens Garden Trail. This trail takes you through a narrow canyon with tall hoodoos on either side.
What to Pack For Zion National Park
- More water than you think you need
- Hiking shoes
- Weather appropriate clothing (Layers are the best!)
- Zion National Park Trail Map (If you plan on doing more complicated hikes)
Pets in Zion National Park
When planning a visit to Zion National Park, be sure to leave your pets at home. Pets are not allowed on any trails or in the park’s visitor center. There are some kennel options in Hurrican, Utah where you can leave your dog for the day.
Where To Stay in Zion National Park
Historic Zion Lodge
When visiting Zion National Park, one of the best places to stay is the Historic Zion Lodge. This rustic lodge is located near the park entrance and offers guests stunning views of Zion Canyon. The lodge has both hotel rooms and cabins, all of which have been recently renovated. The lodge also has a restaurant and gift shop, which are perfect for getting some souvenirs or grabbing a bite to eat.
If you’re looking for a place to stay that offers stunning views and easy access to Zion National Park, then the Historic Zion Lodge is definitely worth considering.
Hotels in Springdale
If you’re looking for a hotel in town, there are a few options to choose from. One option is the Best Western Zion Park Inn, which is located just minutes from the park entrance and offers shuttle service to the park. If you’re looking for something a little more rustic, there are also a number of camping and RV sites available in Springdale. Another option is the Desert Pearl Inn which is highly rated and located in Springdale.
Where to Eat in Zion National Park
When visiting Zion National Park, there are a few different places to eat. The park has two restaurants, the Zion Lodge and the Canyon Grill. Both offer a wide variety of food, including burgers, sandwiches, salads, and pasta dishes. There is also a snack bar at the visitor center that sells hot dogs, pizza, and various snacks. If you’re looking for something a little more adventurous, there are a few restaurants in Springdale, just outside the park entrance, that offer everything from BBQ to Thai food.
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