Havasupai Indian Reservation Tourist Attractions
In the canyon of Havasu Creek, a tributary of the Colorado River, some 450 Havasupai Indians (the "people of the blue-green water") live a secluded life, subsisting on their modest farming activities but now mainly dependent on the tourist trade. In this paradisiac valley the Havasu has created a number of waterfalls and carved out basins in the travertine rock which form attractive bathing pools.
Havasupai Indian Reservation Highlights
The Indian village of Supai can be reached only by helicopter from Grand Canyon Airport or on foot or horseback on an arduous 8mi/13km long trail from Hualapai Hilltop (70mi/112km northeast of Peach Springs).
Havasu Canyon is a side branch of the Grand Canyon that was once the home of prehistoric people and has been occupied by the Havasupai Indians for the past 800 years.
A few miles downstream from Supai on the Havasupai Indian Reservation is Beaver Falls.
Near Supai on the Havasupai Indian Reservation is 75-foot Navajo Falls.
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