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The Best Backpacking in Oljato-Monument Valley

Looking for the best backpacking in Oljato-Monument Valley? We've got you covered with the top trails, trips, hiking, backpacking, camping and more around Oljato-Monument Valley. The detailed guides, photos, and reviews are all submitted by the Outbound community.

Top backpacking spots in and near Oljato-Monument Valley

  • Kayenta, Arizona

    Keet Seel Trail

    15.22 mi / 1942 ft gain
    Keet Seel Trail is an out-and-back trail that requires a permit allowing for approximately 20 hikers per day located near Shonto, Arizona.
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  • Kayenta, Arizona

    Hike to the Keet Seel Ancestral Puebloan Ruins

    17 mi / 1000 ft gain
    Keet Seel is an amazingly preserved pueblo village in the depths of the canyons at Navajo National Monument. First occupied as early as 700-900 AD, it was not until approximately 1250 AD when the current visible structures were built. During that period, Keet Seel was home to about one hundred An...
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  • San Juan County, Utah

    Bullet Canyon Trail to Grand Gulch and Sheiks Canyon

    10.94 mi / 1942 ft gain
    Bullet Canyon Trail to Grand Gulch and Sheiks Canyon is a point-to-point trail where you may see wildflowers located near Mexican Hat, Utah.
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  • San Juan County, Utah

    Owl Creek Fish Creek Loop Trail

    15.24 mi / 1985 ft gain
    Owl Creek Fish Creek Loop Trail is a loop trail where you may see beautiful wildflowers located near Blanding, Utah.
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  • San Juan County, Utah

    Backpack Great Gulch: Kane Gulch to Bullet Canyon

    5.0
    25 mi
    One of the many wonderful hidden gems in Utah (so just tell you close friends about it).Kane Gulch is located four miles south of the Highway 95/Highway 261 junction. At the Kane Gulch ranger station you will be able to use restrooms, overnight park your vehicle, pick up permits, and purchase are...
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  • San Juan County, Utah

    Backpack Grand Gulch

    10 mi / 600 ft gain
    Bears Ears National Monument is a truly special place. We voyaged willingly on a journey of discovery into the roots of who we are as human beings, and we were not disappointed: the ruins accessible in the canyons brought tears to our eyes. While Bears Ears used to receive just 9,000 visitors ann...
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