fbpx

How to book a tour for Antelope Canyon

The Antelope Canyons have fast risen to Top 5 status among the Page, Arizona area’s “must do” activities. You are required to tour them with a Navajo Tribe-authorized guide service, and advance reservations are an absolute must!  Why You Should Book In Advance…

Canyon Overview

So where does one start? To book a tour for Antelope Canyon, you must first decide whether you want to tour Lower or Upper Antelope Canyon, or both

Upper Antelope Canyon is an above-ground slot canyon. It’s an easy, flat 100 yard walk, following a 2-mile off-road ride from the Navajo Tribal Park Gate on US98 to the canyon’s entrance. Upper Antelope Canyon is also where you can catch those world-famous sunbeams between the spring and fall months, but only during peak time tours. If you are traveling with infants, young children, seniors, or anyone with mobility limitations, Upper Antelope Canyon would be the best choice for your slot canyon touring experience, however, only 2 of the 4 Upper Antelope Canyon tour operators allow children under 5 on their tours. Also, wheelchairs and strollers are not allowed due to the difficulty of maneuvering these devices through potentially deep sand. 

 

Lower Antelope Canyon is a longer slot canyon (~600 yards), situated below-ground. Touring it requires descending and ascending a series of ladders, and stepping over a few boulders. Access to the canyon is directly from the Tribal Park Gate on US98. If everyone in your traveling party is in reasonably good health and can handle moderate exercise, you should be fine in Lower Antelope Canyon. Although infants and younger children are allowed on Lower Antelope Canyon tours, parents should consider carefully whether this would be an appropriate or safe activity. Although backpack and chest child carriers are allowed, low rock ledges and other hazards could detract from the enjoyment of this experience for all concerned. Consider these facts carefully before booking a tour of Lower Antelope Canyon with your baby or toddler.

For more information on touring Antelope Canyon with young children, read “Antelope Canyon FAQ: Bringing Kids.” Also check out our Full Video Walk Through of Lower Antelope Canyon  

Introducing our new 2020 Deluxe Tours!

We know you didn’t come all this way just to see one part of such a magnificent Canyon. In the past it has been difficult to book more than one canyon run at a time due to the hassles of having to book through different vendors. Well no more! We have done all the hard work so you can Book your bundle today and enjoy the natural wonders that are the Upper & Lower Canyons as well as by boat! Find out why these canyons are some of the most photographed canyons in the world! The advantage of booking here on Antelopecanyon.az is that many times bundle deals are available when stand alone tours are not! 

Cancellation Policy : Cancel up to 72 hours prior to the tour departure for a full refund minus transaction fees

Lower Antelope Canyon & Boat Deluxe Tours

The Lower Antelope Canyon Land + Boat Tour is literally a trip back through millions of years of time. This is one of the Best Deals out there.
Best Deal

Upper & Lower Antelope Canyon Deluxe Tours

So you’ve decided to tour both Upper and Lower Antelope Canyon on your upcoming vacation to Northern Arizona. Great!
Most Popular

Upper Antelope Canyon & Boat Deluxe Tours

Upper Antelope Canyon in Page, Arizona, is the most famous slot canyon formation in all the world, and for good reason:
Bundle Deal

The Triple Crown Experience

Dont like to make decisions? Afraid that you might miss out on what one of the canyons has to offer? Then the Triple Crown is for you!
All 3 Tours

All Available Tours and Bundles

So you dont need any additional information, or maybe you just want to see everything that is available? Click here to see all Tours!
All Tours

Antelope Canyon Boat Tour

You wouldn’t to go Paris without visiting the Eiffel Tower, so why would you go to Page, Arizona and leave Lake Powell off your agenda?
Boat Only

Why go with Bundle Deals?

Benefits of a Bundle Deal…  
#1 – All inclusive booking price.  Don’t get caught with hidden fee’s!
#2 – When you purchase a boat tour combo your  Park Entry fees is reduced from $37.00 to $2.00! Just show your Vouchers.
#3 – Our service does all of the work finding any possible booking combination and times. Saving you valuable time.

#4 – Our bundle deals take into consideration how far you have to travel and how long you may have to wait to enter the Park or add time for lunches.
#5 – Many times bundle deals are available when stand alone Tours are not!

Upper, Lower and Boat Video

Upper, Lower and Boat Gallery

Upper Antelope Schedule of Times

Lower Anteope Schedule of Times

Antelope Canyon from Vegas Tour

Don't drive 4.5 hours one way when you can get on a plane and be back at your hotel the same night. Antelope Canyon day trip from Vegas

Antelope Canyon from Grand Canyon Tour

See aerial views of the Grand Canyon, then hike Horseshoe Bend and float back to the Grand Canyon on a smooth water river.

Antelope Canyon and Horseshoe Bend Tour

Fly over Horseshoe Bend and then hike Antelope Canyon in the highlights tour. A great use of time when you are in the area.

Antelope Canyon Boat Tour

See Antelope Canyon from the water and you will see what water and time will do to the famous slot section in a few million years.

Download this Map of Page and the surrounding area, compliments of Antelope Canyon Now

Comments Section

694 Responses

  1. Hi Alley,
    Thank you for all the wondering information on this site. It is all very helpful and overwhelming at the same time. Please help us plan our itenirary. I’m planning a trip to Vegas with my family (with 2 kids age 13 and 6). I land in Vegas on Nov 23 morning (11am) and want to spend time in Grand Canyon from Nov 23 to Nov 25. How do you suggest we travel from vegas, where do we stay and what all can we cover in 2 days? I’m thrilled with the photos of Horseshoe Bend and would certainly like to cover that. Eagerly looking forward to hear your response. Thank you!

    1. Hi Kaydee,
      How you travel from Las Vegas will largely depend on lodging availability at the Grand Canyon and availability of Antelope Canyon tours.
      Assuming your flight to Las Vegas arrives on time and you don’t encounter any difficulties collecting your rental car, it will take you approximately 5 hours to drive from Las Vegas to Grand Canyon South Rim. Spend the night at the Grand Canyon, then, the following morning, make your way to Page, AZ, to visit Horseshoe Bend and tour Antelope Canyon. Parking permitting, you can hit Horseshoe Bend on your way into town, then tour Antelope Canyon the following morning. Afterward, start the trip back to Las Vegas, which will run anywhere from 5-6 hours depending on traffic through a construction zone on a stretch of I-15 through the Virgin River Gorge.

      The main thing working against you on that first day is daylength: in late November, it’s very short, with sunrise occurring at 7:15 am and sunset taking place at around 5:15 pm (Arizona time, which is 1 hour ahead of Las Vegas time). You’ll want to do everything possible to be sure that you arrive at the Grand Canyon before sunset so you can actually see sunset on the rim, and avoid doing the last half of that drive at night. Deer, elk, and other wildlife tend to be nocturnal, and they have a tendency to congregate around the roads to graze. That means high-tailing it out of Las Vegas as fast as possible, and only making stops that are absolutely necessary. Maybe grab an In-N-Out Burger in Kingman, AZ, about 2 hours outside of Las Vegas.
      Another consideration you might have to take into account is weather: the time of year you’re visiting is within the transitional period between fall and winter in the American Southwest. Best case scenario, you’ll have days that are sunny but cool; worst case, you could encounter true-winter weather, including snow, especially at the Grand Canyon, which is 7,000′ above sea level. Of course, it’s too soon to call at this point, but I’d recommend monitoring the weather about 2 weeks before you get set to travel, and packing jackets, gloves, etc. regardless.
      If all that rushing around doesn’t appeal to you, and you’d prefer to spend that first night in Las Vegas, then I’d recommend prioritizing the Grand Canyon, and saving the visit to Horseshoe Bend and Antelope Canyon for a future trip when you can take things at a more relaxed pace, and maybe spend a week or more exploring Northern Arizona and Southern Utah!
      Good luck and safe travels,
      Alley 🙂

  2. Hi Alley,
    We are making a trip to see Antelope Canyon, Horseshoe Bend, and the Grand Canyon in mid October. The light beam isn’t a big priority so we’re leaning more towards touring the lower canyon. However, we are going to have our 6 month old with us. I plan to wear her in a carrier, which she does great in and both me and my husband are active so the stairs shouldn’t be an issue. What are your thoughts? Also, I’m curious about the ride out to the canyon. Do they allow car seats or will we have to hold her on the ride?
    Here’s the projected timeline:
    Friday Oct. 11: drive to Page from Pheonix in morning, AC tour, view Horseshoe Bend, stay in Page overnight
    Saturday: drive to South Rim and view Grand Canyon- possibly do a tour (I haven’t looked into this part too much yet), stay overnight in Tusayan
    We need to be back to Pheonix by Sunday afternoon.
    I know it’s not ideal for the Grand Canyon to be done in one day, but what would be the best thing we can do with our time there?

    Thanks for your resources!!

    1. Hi Ciara,
      You’ve actually planned your trip quite well and are making good use of an admittedly short time frame.
      Folks do tour Lower Antelope Canyon with infants and toddlers, but for everyone’s safety, we tend to recommend Upper Antelope for families with younger kids. Bringing Kids to Antelope Canyon
      If you end up touring Lower Antelope, what you do there is check in at the visitor services kiosk, then walk to the canyon’s entrance (~10 minutes, no truck ride). If you opt to tour Upper, then you must provide a car seat on the vehicle for the ride to the canyon’s entrance.
      Instead of visiting Horseshoe Bend at sunset, when it’s super-crowded and you might have trouble finding a place to park, I’d recommend popping in just after sunrise on the way out of town to the Grand Canyon. Early morning visits offer the dual benefits of cooler temperatures and smaller crowds.
      As for visiting the Grand Canyon in one day’s time, in your case, you don’t need a tour. You’ll actually see quite a lot of it on the drive from Page, AZ, since the route naturally takes you along the East Rim/Desert View Drive of the park. Here, there are over half a dozen named Grand Canyon viewpoints you can stop at if you wish, so what is given as a 2.5 hour drive “on paper” can realistically take you 3.5-4 hours factoring in stops. Be sure to stop for breakfast/brunch at the Cameron Trading Post! Time permitting, you might use the free shuttles to tour the Grand Canyon Village Historic District and the viewpoints on the West Rim/Hermit’s Rest Road.
      Hope that helps. Good luck and safe travels!
      Alley 🙂

        1. Ciara,
          Glad that our advice helped. Feel free to contact us again if you need more guidance, and let us know how your trip went!
          Take care,
          Alley 🙂

  3. Hello,
    We are planning a trip for February 2020 and it seems there will be some backtracking, but I don’t see a way to avoid it. Do you have any suggestions please? The flights into Phoenix and out of Vegas have already been booked.
    Feb 15 at night arrive at Phoenix airport
    16- triple crown tour Antelope
    17-drive to Bryce canyon and maybe Zion
    18, 19- grand canyon
    20, 21 – las vegas

    thank you so much
    Vita

    1. Hi Vita,
      You are correct in that your itinerary does involve some unnecessary backtracking. Also, where you indicate that on your third day you would “drive to Bryce and maybe Zion,” first of all, you can’t really do justice to those areas in a single day. You need at least one day for each park, but another consideration is that in February, Bryce may not be practical. At 8,000′ above sea level, it receives copious amounts of snow in February, so you may want to skip it this time around.
      If your lodging and tours have not been booked yet, a more logical way to arrange your itinerary would be like this:
      February 15 – at night arrive at Phoenix airport
      February 16 – drive to Grand Canyon South Rim (~5 hours), overnight at Grand Canyon
      February 17 – drive to Page, AZ (~3.5-4 hour drive factoring in stops), visit Horseshoe Bend
      February 18 – Antelope Canyon Triple Crown Tour (the boat tour portion of the AC Triple Crown may not be available at the time of year you’re visiting due to weather), 2nd night in Page, AZ
      February 19 – drive to Bryce Canyon (~2.5 hours from Page, AZ), overnight in Bryce Canyon City, Panguitch, Tropic or Kanab, UT
      February 20 – drive to Zion National Park (~2 hours), overnight in Springdale, UT
      February 21 – drive to Las Vegas for flight home (~3.5 hours from Springdale)

      If having 2 nights in Las Vegas is a non-negotiable element of your trip, then dropping Bryce from the itinerary would be the most logical way to accommodate that.
      Hope that helps. Good luck and safe travels,
      Alley 🙂

    1. Hi Dana,
      In Upper Antelope Canyon, the trail is flat, but can be somewhat sandy. In Lower, you have to contend with stairs, ladders and a few small boulders. Whichever branch of Antelope Canyon, or alternate slot canyon you choose to tour, closed-toed shoes are a definite must. However, you needn’t go as far as purchasing hiking boots for the trip if you don’t wish to. Walking/running shoes or tennis shoes will be just fine.
      Hope that helps,
      Alley 🙂

  4. Hi Alley,
    we are planing to visit Utah for a 6 days on September 14th. The trip starts from Salt Lake City on a rented car – the last stop is Las Vegas. I have aproximated guide for a couple of days, but I have no idea how to plan everything in the best way.

    September 14th (rent a car)
    Direction to (optional):
    -Genealogy test.
    -Mirror Lake Scenic Byway,
    -Big Cottonwood Canyon Byway,
    -Little Cottonwood Canyon Scenic Byway,
    -Provo River Scenic Byway,
    -Nebo Loop National Scenic Byway.
    -Fruita

    Stay: Nights 14 -16 (hotel)

    September 15-16th
    Things to do (optional):
    -Canyonlands
    -Dead Horse Point
    -Arches Monument
    -Goblin Valley
    -Monument Valley
    -Early departure.
    Stay: 16?

    September 17th
    Things yo do:
    -Horseshoe Bend
    -Kayaking on Lake Powell
    -Antelope Canyon (lower, upper)
    Stay: 18?

    September 18th
    -Bryce Canyon
    -Zion National Park
    Stay: 19?

    September 19th or 20th
    -Grand Canyon
    Stay: Las Vegas

    Please HELP! Check the plan, Im really worried!
    I appreciate any help you can provide! 😉

    1. Hi Alena,
      Unfortunately, you should be worried, because you’re trying to cram too much sightseeing into a very limited time. You seriously need to look at a map and get a truer sense for the driving distances between the various places on your wish list. Your days are also overplanned. You simply don’t have enough time to do “every. single. thing.” on your wish list, and that’s OK. Often, the most memorable moments of a vacation are those that unfold in an unexpected and unplanned manner. Granted some elements, such as Antelope Canyon, absolutely require advance planning, but others, not so much. Another consideration: the order in which you’re planning to hit the parks will require too much backtracking. On September 18th where you propose to see Bryce and Zion is totally unrealistic. You’re in need of a major reality check, but it’s not too late to save your vacation.
      On that first day, instead of spending the night in Fruita, I would strongly recommend starting the drive to Moab, UT. I have no idea how long a geneaology test would take, and if it is indeed optional, as you indicate, I’d skip it. The drive from SLC to Moab takes ~4 hours. It’s a very scenic drive, so you shouldn’t feel short-changed at all by skipping Mirror Lake, Cottonwood, Nebo and Provo Canyon. Plan on stopping in Helper, Utah, for lunch, then overnight in Moab, UT on the 14th and 15th. Explore Arches and Canyonlands on the 15th, then on the 16th, head to Bryce. Overnight there, then hit Zion on the 17th, overnight in Springdale, UT. On the 18th, hit Page, AZ, tour Antelope Canyon and visit Horseshoe Bend, then go to the Grand Canyon, overnight there, then end the trip in Las Vegas as planned. So a day-by-day breakdown would look like this:
      September 14th: Drive from SLC to Moab, UT (~4 hours), overnight in Moab, UT
      September 15th: Explore Arches/Canyonlands National Parks, spend 2nd night in Moab, UT
      September 16th: Drive from Moab, UT, to Bryce (~5 hour drive), take Scenic Rim Drive in park, overnight in Bryce Canyon area
      September 17th: Drive from Bryce to Zion National Park (~2 hours), take Zion Canyon Shuttle from Springdale, UT, overnight in Kanab, UT
      September 18th: Drive to Page, AZ (~1 hour drive), tour Antelope Canyon, overnight in Page, AZ
      September 19th: Visit Horseshoe Bend on the way to Grand Canyon South Rim (~3.5-4 hour drive factoring in stops), overnight at Grand Canyon
      September 20th: Drive to Las Vegas (~5 hours), optional stop at Hoover Dam, overnight in Las Vegas or fly home

      Hope that helps. Please don’t hesitate to write in again if you need further guidance.
      Good luck and safe travels,
      Alley 🙂

  5. Hi!
    I am in desperate need of guidance. I have never hit the road, but feeling spunky and full of adventure. I am confused by the time zones, and order of travel options.

    These are the areas I would love to visit (not in any order of preference):
    1. Antelope (upper)
    2. Horseshow Bend
    3. Grand Canyon (perhaps the orange bus line)
    4. Sedona (Birthing Cave)

    I have 4 full days. Arrive in Phoenix at 7am on 09/20/ departure time is 3pm on 09/23

    Recommendation on a realistic route and places to stay? I have an booking in Cameron the night of the 20th.

    1. Hi Janeth,
      A couple of concerns:
      First off, I would recommend cancelling your booking in Cameron on the 20th. Not that that town isn’t fascinating, but staying there would necessitate backtracking in order to visit the Grand Canyon, then drive to Page to visit Antelope Canyon and Horseshoe Bend.
      A better plan would be to stay either in Grand Canyon Village or Tusayan, 7 miles South of the park on the evening of the 20th (~a 5-hour drive from Phoenix). Then, the next morning, do your sightseeing utilizing the Blue and Red shuttle lines in Grand Canyon Village and on the Hermit’s Rest/West Rim Drive respectively. Drive to Page, AZ, that afternoon (09/21), which is ~a 3.5-4 hour drive factoring in stops, including the Cameron Trading Post. stay overnight in Page, hit Horseshoe Bend at sunrise on 9/22, then tour Antelope Canyon sometime that afternoon.
      Drive to Sedona (~3 hours) that afternoon, overnight in Sedona, then do the Birthing Cave hike the following morning before heading back to Phoenix for your return flight. The drive from Sedona to Phoenix takes ~2.5 hours.

      Be sure that you reserve your Antelope Canyon tour in advance, as well as all lodging on your trip.
      RE: the time zones, Arizona DOES NOT observe Daylight Saving Time, so we will be on Mountain Standard Time, the same time as California, Nevada, and the Pacific Daylight states at the time of your visit. The Navajo Reservation (which is also in Arizona) DOES observe DST, and Antelope Canyon is technically located on Navajo land. However, the tour operators run on Mountain Standard Time for the convenience of local visitors.
      In all honesty, I think you should drop Sedona from your itinerary. Not that it isn’t beautiful; it is, amazingly so, but you really don’t have enough time to do the area justice. Many visitors report spending 4-5 days there and still feeling as though they’d only “scratched the surface.” I can guarantee that a quick overnight there will leave you wanting more!
      Also, be sure to complete all your driving each day before sunset. Nighttime driving is not safe in this part of the U.S. due to roads being very dimly lit, and the possible presence of deer, elk, free range cattle, and other animals. Sunrise occurs at ~6:15 AM, sunset at around 6:15 PM.
      Good luck and safe travels,
      Alley 🙂

  6. I am a photographer, and 2 of my clients would like to take their engagement photos at Antelope Canyon and Horseshoe Bend. I have a few questions:
    1. Do I need to book a specific “photography tour” in order to do their photo shoot at Antelope Canyon, or will any tour be fine?
    2. Do other canyons like Canyon X, Secret Canyon, & Rattlesnake Canyon offer photography tours? Or if we wanted to do their photo shoot in these canyons could we just book a normal tour?
    3. Do I need to book a “tour” to take their photos at Horseshoe Bend?
    4. Do I need to purchase a wedding permit even though this is not a wedding?
    5. If I do need to purchase a wedding permit, will that permit cover us for both Antelope Canyon and Horseshoe Bend?

    1. Hi Giana,
      For an engagement photo shoot, a photography tour is recommended so your photo shoot is not bombarded with other visitors.
      As to whether Canyon X, Horseshoe Bend Slot Canyon (formerly Secret Canyon) and Rattlesnake do photography tours, technically no, since group sizes are deliberately kept smaller.
      If you wish to take photos at Horseshoe Bend, a special use permit from the National Park Service is usually required — which doesn’t cover Antelope Canyon — but you could also work with Horseshoe Bend Slot Canyon Tours on this area, too: they access the overlook via a private entrance on Navajo land.
      If all this sounds like a bit of a pain, frankly, it is, which is why we recommend working with an experienced wedding and event planner in the local area who can take care of all those logistics for you. For more information, visit Monumental Arizona Weddings or call 480-980-8121.
      Good luck and congratulations to your clients on their engagement and nuptials!
      Alley 🙂

  7. Hi,
    I am planning to drive from Phoenix, AZ to Page on 08/31 morning, and return on 09/02 afternoon.
    Can you please advise me a travel plan to visit all attractions in Page.

    1. Hi Dhruva!
      First of all, you won’t hit “all” the attractions in Page, AZ. In order to do that, you’d need 3-5 days, but the timeframe you have is perfectly fine and you can still accomplish a lot and have a wonderful time.
      Since Page, AZ, is a small town, the order in which you visit the attractions here depends largely on availability of tours, or in this case, lack thereof. The weekend you’re planning on visiting is Labor Day weekend, so don’t be surprised to find slots on many area tours to be sold out!
      The drive from Phoenix, AZ, to Page, AZ, “in theory” takes about 4.5 hours, but that’s wheels turning, no stops. That rarely happens since the drive is very scenic and you’ll no doubt be stopping to take pictures. 6-6.5 hours tends to be a more realistic figure when you factor in bathroom breaks, meal stops (the Cameron Trading Post is a great place for lunch), and the inevitable “oh wow, look at that!” moment. Still, if you get an early start on the trip, you could do your Antelope Canyon tour that afternoon. This element of your trip (Antelope Canyon tours) should be the first priority for booking, so check availability for that first anyway. If you find that tours of the main branches of Antelope Canyon are sold out, look to alternate slot canyons in the Page, AZ, area that are just as beautiful, but far less crowded. If you wish to pair your Antelope Slot Canyon tour with a short boat tour of Lake Powell, consider “bundling” these activities for ease of convenience in the reservation process.
      If you wished to do a longer water-based activity, such as the Glen Canyon Half-Day Float Trip or the Lake Powell Rainbow Bridge Boat Tour, you’d want to set aside your full day in town for that. If you take us up on that suggestion, take the early morning departure of these trips to avoid the peak heat of the afternoon. Then, if you have energy to spare afterwards, you might visit the Glen Canyon Conservancy museum, take a short hike to the “New” Wave or the Hanging Gardens (carry plenty of water if you do this), do a tour of the Glen Canyon Dam, or visit the Glen Canyon Conservancy Museum.
      Visit Horseshoe Bend just after sunrise on your way back to Phoenix; here again, this will enable you to enjoy cooler temperatures and thinner crowds.
      For more suggestions on how to get the most out of your time in Page, AZ, check out our “Ultimate 2-Day Itinerary in Page, AZ!”
      Good luck and safe travels,
      Alley 🙂

      1. Hi,
        I would like to book the triple crown tour, which includes upper,lower canyon and boat tour. But i can not find a customer service number. Can you please send me the number i can contact those guys? I have enormous amount of questions to ask about this tour and there is no information.

        1. Hi Valeria,
          You’ll have to contact three different tour companies, but if you are OK with that, their contact information is as follows:
          For Upper Antelope Canyon: Chief Tsosie’s Antelope Slot Canyon Tours 928-645-5494
          For Lower Antelope Canyon: Ken’s Lower Antelope Canyon Tours (928) 606-2168
          For Antelope Canyon waterside boat tour: Antelope Point Marina 928-645-5900
          Good luck and safe travels,
          Alley 🙂

  8. My husband and I are planning a trip out to Arizona in February of 2020. I like to do my planning/reservations well in advance. Many of the sites to book tours to visit do not have availability posted yet for February. Do you know when these dates may be opened up for reservations? Should I call the company instead of inquire online?
    Thanks in advance!!

    1. Hi Kaleigh,
      Antelope Canyon tour companies will open up seat inventory for 2020 later this year, probably around October or November. Check back then, and if 2020 reservations aren’t possible to make by December, that would be the time to reach out by phone and see what’s going on.
      Good luck and safe travels,
      Alley 🙂

  9. Question please. My wife and I are driving around the Utah Arizona area and we do not have a specific time where we are going to be at any one place. Is there a phone number we can call to see if there are any tours available the day before we drive to the Antelope Canyon area? Thank you

    1. Hi Gary,
      Honestly, I wouldn’t recommend doing that. Northern Arizona and Southern Utah are extremely popular vacation spots, and Antelope Canyon is a world-famous attraction. Tours (which are required) sell out weeks, sometimes months in advance, and those who “wing it” may find themselves out of luck! Naturally, there are alternate slot canyons in Page, AZ, which might save the day should you find yourself coming up against sold-out tours in the main branches of Antelope Canyon, but even those are selling out ahead of time.
      As with every rule, however, there is an exception, and that holds true in this case: if you are traveling during the winter months (December-February), that timeframe tends to be a little quieter due to the colder weather, so then, you might find less competition for seats on tours, hotel rooms, etc.
      All that said, there unfortunately isn’t one single number to use to check for availability on Antelope Canyon tours. There are four companies who oversee Upper Antelope Canyon and two who manage Lower Antelope Canyon. You must call these companies individually to inquire about booking seats.
      Lower Antelope:
      Ken’s Lower Antelope Canyon Tours (928) 606-2168 http://lowerantelope.com/ and
      Dixie Ellis’ Antelope Lower Canyon Tours (928) 640-1761 http://antelopelowercanyon.com
      Upper Antelope:
      Tsosie’s Slot Canyon Tours, antelopeslotcanyon.com, 928.645.5594
      Antelope Canyon Navajo Tours, 928-698-3384 https://navajotours.com
      Ekis’ Antelope Canyon Tours, antelopecanyon.com, 928.645.9102
      Adventurous Antelope Canyon Tours, navajoantelopecanyon.com, 928.380.187
      Good luck and safe travels,
      Alley 🙂

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *