Museum features 150 horse-drawn vehicles from buggies to elaborate coaches historic artifacts from pioneer days re-created Tucson Main Street circa 1900. Tour 1 1/2 hours. Open publicly Jan.?April. Private tours year-round; phone or e-mail for arrangements. Phone:520-294-1280. ADA Compliant.
Desert Diamond Casinos & Entertainment offers a convenient memorable entertainment experience in Tucson Sahuarita and Why Arizona. Amenities include unmatched gaming options fine dining the Monsoon Nightclub and world-class sporting events music concerts and comedy sets at the Diamond Center. Desert Diamond Casinos & Entertainment also offers one of the region’s finest convention centers and high-tech meeting facilities. An enterprise of the Tohono O?odham Nation Desert Diamond Casinos & Entertainment has been in the gaming and entertainment business for almost 30 years beginning in 1985 with the opening of Papago Bingo in the Tucson area. In 1993 the first Desert Diamond Casino was opened on Nogales Highway. Six years later a smaller facility opened in Why Arizona. The third Desert Diamond Casino near Sahuarita was opened in 2001. In 2007 the original casino on Nogales Highway was replaced with a new casino hotel and convention center complex.
Wonderful themed gardens nature trails eclectic shops art galleries classes creatures and a charming Tea Room. Named as one of the great botanical gardens of the world by Travel+Leisure. Open daily from 8 a.m.-5 p.m. (July & August 7 a.m.-3 p.m.) $8 adults $5 seniors (62+) $3 students (with ID) $2 children (5-12) under 5 free.; Celebrate the holidays surrounded by a million twinkling lights over three weekends at Tohono Chul; enjoy complimentary cookies and hot cocoa. Beer wine and additional snacks will …more
The 23,000-acre Gila Box Riparian National Conservation Area is truly an oasis in the desert. It has four perennial waterways – the Gila and San Francisco rivers and Bonita and Eagle creeks, which are the lifeline for this remarkable place. The Gila River canyon section, known as the Gila Box, is composed of patchy mesquite woodlands, mature cottonwoods, sandy beaches, and grand buff-colored cliffs. Bonita Creek, popular for birdwatching, hiking, and picnicking, is lined with large cottonwoods, sycamores, and willows. The perennial creek and riparian vegetation make this a cool year-round desert oasis.
This site contains the first two miles of permanent flow of Sonoita Creek and the floodplains adjacent to the stream. The site contains very high biodiversity values that are primarily focused on the riparian habitats along Sonoita Creek.
Enter Randolph Way off 22nd St. west of Alvernon. Travel from South American rain forests to African grasslands in one day. Over 500 exotic animals from different continents in naturalistic habitats. Conservation recreation and education for the entire family. Come play outside!
Tucson Chamber Artists present a holiday concert featuring the TCA Chorus and Soloists at St. Philip’s in the Hills Episcopal Church. Other performances include: Friday…more
Nestled in the mile-high Mule Mountains Bisbee is the most historically and architecturally authentic city in Southern Arizona. Once known as ?the Queen of the Copper Camps? Bisbee has evolved into a unique city with a thriving historic district and an energetic arts scene. With cool summers and sunny winters it is the hub for high desert recreation hiking and birding. Visitors choose from 40 historic and boutique lodging accommodations an array of specialty shops antique stores galleries and enticing restaurants. Bisbee has an uncommon blend of creativity friendliness style romance and sense of place that is attractive to travelers.
Grab some friends and discover your inner artist. Create your own masterpiece as you spend an evening painting drinking and laughing. Simply visit our website and browse our class schedule. Make a selection and register online. It?s easy! Book a class for yourself or a group with ease.
Fort Bowie commemorates the bitter conflict between Chiricahua Apaches and the U.S. military – a lasting monument to the bravery and endurance of U.S. soldiers in paving the way for settlement and the taming of the western frontier. It provides insight into a “clash of cultures,” a young nation in pursuit of “manifest destiny,” and the hunter/gatherer society fighting to preserve its existence.