Teec Nos Pos is a city on the Navajo Nation in the northeastern corner of
Arizona. This location is central to several unique and must see places; Mesa Verde
National Park, Monument Valley Navajo Tribal Park, Canyon De Chelly National Monument,
Hovenweep National Monument, Chaco Culture National Historical Park, Four Corners
Monument, Shiprock Peak, and Navajo National
- Mesa Verde
Mesa Verde, Spanish for green table, offers a spectacular look into the lives of the Ancestral Pueblo people who made it their home for over 700 years, from A.D. 600 to A.D. 1300. Today, the park protects over 4,000 known archeological sites, including 600 cliff dwellings. These sites are some of the most notable and best preserved in the United States.
- Monument Valley
You can experience one of the most majestic - and most photographed - points on earth. This great valley boasts sandstone masterpieces that tower at heights of 400 to 1,000 feet. framed by scenic clouds casting shadows that graciously roam the desert floor.
- Canyon de Chelly
Reflecting one of the longest continuously inhabited landscapes of North America, the cultural resources of Canyon de Chelly include distinctive architecture, artifacts, and rock imagery while exhibiting remarkable preservation integrity that provides outstanding opportunities for study and contemplation.
Hovenweep National Monument protects six prehistoric, Puebloan-era villages spread over a twenty-mile expanse of mesa tops and canyons along the Utah-Colorado border. Multi-storied towers perched on canyon rims and balanced on boulders lead visitors to marvel at the skill and motivation of their builders.
- Chaco Culture Park
From AD 850 to 1250, Chaco was a hub of ceremony, trade, and administration for the prehistoric ?> Four Corners area--unlike anything before or since. Chaco is remarkable for its multi-storied public buildings, ceremonial buildings, and distinctive architecture. These structures required considerable planning, designing, organizing of labor, and engineering to construct.
- Four Corners Monument
The is the monument where visitors can simultaneously straddle the territory of four states of Utah, Colorado, Arizona, and New Mexico. It is maintained as a tourist attraction by the Navajo Nation Parks and Recreation Department. In addition to the four states, two semi-autonomous Native American tribal governments have boundaries at the monument, the Navajo Nation and the Ute Mountain Ute Indian Reservation.