Search
Hotel Deals
date_range
date_range

Map &
Directions
mode_edit
Write a Tip
chevron_left
 
chevron_right

Top Tours

 
Bandelier National Monument from Santa Fe
"Bandelier National Park: a journey to the ancient Anasazi ruins of a time gone by. On this tour you will explore the cave dwellings and climb numerous ladders to peek into their homes on the sunny side of Frijoles Canyon. The Pueblo people are descendant000 years ago. “Anasazi” is a Navajo term referring to the ancestors of Pueblo people before the coming of the Spanish. They were farmers who grew maize (corn) beans and squash. Cotton was cultivated and woven into garments. The people made winter blankets ingeniously woven of yucca-fiber string twisted with turkey feathers or strips of rabbit skin. They fashioned tools from animal bones wood and local stones such as obsidian and basalt.There is a sense of solitude at Bandelier National Park that is refreshing and relaxing. Enjoy your day exploring with a friendly and knowledgeable guide.""""Visit the Bandelier National Monument where the ancient Anasazi people had cave dwellings. Your tour guide will provide round-trip transport to these incredible ruins
From $120.00
 
Bandelier National Monument from Santa Fe
"Bandelier National Park: a journey to the ancient Anasazi ruins of a time gone by. On this tour you will explore the cave dwellings and climb numerous ladders to peek into their homes on the sunny side of Frijoles Canyon. The Pueblo people are descendant000 years ago. “Anasazi” is a Navajo term referring to the ancestors of Pueblo people before the coming of the Spanish. They were farmers who grew maize (corn) beans and squash. Cotton was cultivated and woven into garments. The people made winter blankets ingeniously woven of yucca-fiber string twisted with turkey feathers or strips of rabbit skin. They fashioned tools from animal bones wood and local stones such as obsidian and basalt.There is a sense of solitude at Bandelier National Park that is refreshing and relaxing. Enjoy your day exploring with a friendly and knowledgeable guide.""""Visit the Bandelier National Monument where the ancient Anasazi people had cave dwellings. Your tour guide will provide round-trip transport to these incredible ruins
From $120.00
 
Private Tour: High Road to Taos from Santa Fe
"Heading out of Santa Fe and taking the High Road to Taos the first stop is in the village of Chimayo. After a series of supernatural events word began to spread about the mysterious occurrences there and before long a small church was built where the crucifix was originally found. From that time until now miraculous healings have been reported by countless visitors to that little church and the magical little town by the Santa Cruz River known as Chimayo (chee-my-oh). Now known as the ""Lourdes of the Southwest""
From $190.00

Most Viewed Restaurants in Chimayo

Restaurants

Rancho de Chimayó

This is one of just a couple of James Beard award-winners I’ve been to, and the only one we’ve done twice. It would have been three times but they were rebuilding after a bad fire during trip #2....
View More
Tips

Rancho de Chimayó

Rancho de Chimayó will reopen Oct. 18 with a grand opening 2 to 5 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 17 featuring an open house with self-guided tours of the restaurant, bar, outdoor patios and new kitchen, music...
View More
Tips

Rancho de Chimayó

Rancho de Chimayó is currently scheduled to reopen in late August of 2009 (see website) after more than a year long delay, which was the result of the entire restaurant having to be brought up to...
View More
Tips

Leona's de Chimayo

Leona Medina-Tiede started selling her tortillas nearly thirty years ago from a roadside stand and now has a modest restaurant located next to El Santuario in Chimayó that offers dining alfresco. In...
View More
 
 
Sponsored Listings

Top Hotels in Chimayo

Hotels
P.O. Box 142, Rural Road 0100 #62, Off Nm 76 At Road Marker 0100, Chimayo, New Mexico, 87522, United
Show Prices

Things to Do Near Chimayo

Things to Do

Cross of the Martyrs

Three parts memorial, history walk and historical site, a climb up to Cross of the Martyrs, high over the city, provides a nice little workout besides. From the entry point on Paseo De Peralta, a...
View More
Things to Do

New Mexico History Museum

The Palace of the Governors and Native American Vendors Program are just parts of this larger institution, and they’re interconnected so it’s easy to hit them all at one time. While the museum in the...
View More
Things to Do

New Mexico Museum of Art

This museum focuses on southwestern art, with many paintings of the local scenery and fauna. The museum is a manageable size with a very nice collection in a town with some very good art, what you...
View More
Things to Do

Santuario de Guadalupe

Our Lady of Guadalupe has one heck of a fan club in this part of the U.S. Hers is most reproduced image in New Mexico, and it’s slapped on everything from candles to coffee mugs, t-shirts to tea...
View More
Things to Do

Cathedral Basilica of St. Francis of Assisi

I’m updating this review as the interior had seen additional restoration since last we’d been here, and La Conquistadora was back in her chapel. There have been no fewer than 4 churches at this...
View More
Things to Do

Loretto Chapel

This deconsecrated church - owned by the adjoining Inn At The Loretto, and now a museum/wedding chapel - is famous for its ‘miraculous’ helix-shaped stairway: a bit of local lore that has been been...
View More
kymbanm's Profile Photo

kymbanm

"Sacred Soil & Plastic Madonnas"
View Member
toonsarah's Profile Photo

toonsarah

"A place of pilgrimage"
View Member
lareina's Profile Photo

lareina

"El Santuario de Chimayo"
View Member
Toughluck's Profile Photo

Toughluck

"El Santuario"
View Member
charlenemixa's Profile Photo

charlenemixa

"Take the High Road from Santa Fe to Taos"
View Member