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Your search for pueblo returned 29 businesses, 3 events, and 57 pages

Businesses

Adobe Santa Fe
3bd/3b, hot tub, game room, a mile from the Plaza. 3 bedroom 3 bath, sleeps 9, family and pet friendly. Incredible views from this perfectly located pueblo adobe home with first class amenities. Minutes from the Plaza this lovely contemporary pueblo adobe home enjoys fabulous 180 degree sunset, Santa Fe city and western views.
No physical location. Visit website.

702-513-2793
3bd/3b, hot tub, game room, a mile from the Plaza. 3 bedroom 3 bath, sleeps 9, family and pet friendly. Incredible views from this perfectly located pueblo adobe home with first class amenities. Minutes from the Plaza this lovely contemporary pueblo adobe home enjoys fabulous 180 degree sunset, Santa Fe city and western views.
Casa Bonita: Upscale 2BR Near Downtown
Nestled in a gated enclave, this 2BR with traditional Santa Fe Pueblo architecture is located just a few blocks from downtown. Visit the on-site community gym, park, and roof deck, then kick back on your private balcony and enjoy a cold beverage. Sleeps 4.
103 Catron St #12
Santa Fe, NM 87501
505-490-6776
Nestled in a gated enclave, this 2BR with traditional Santa Fe Pueblo architecture is located just a few blocks from downtown. Visit the on-site community gym, park, and roof deck, then kick back on your private balcony and enjoy a cold beverage. Sleeps 4.
Adobe Gallery
Adobe Gallery's beautiful walk-in gallery is located at the beginning of historic Canyon Road in Santa Fe, New Mexico. Our staff is professional and knowledgeable in contemporary and historic Southwest Indian Pueblo Pottery and Native American Paintings from numerous New Mexico Pueblos and other Southwestern Native American Nations.
221 Canyon Road
Santa Fe, NM 87501
505-955-0550
Adobe Gallery's beautiful walk-in gallery is located at the beginning of historic Canyon Road in Santa Fe, New Mexico. Our staff is professional and knowledgeable in contemporary and historic Southwest Indian Pueblo Pottery and Native American Paintings from numerous New Mexico Pueblos and other Southwestern Native American Nations.
Mark Sublette Medicine Man Gallery
Antique Native American Indian art is our specialty. With a large inventory of Native American art to include Navajo Rugs and Blankets, Native American Pueblo Pottery, Indian Baskets, Hopi Kachinas, Old Pawn Jewelry, Contemporary Native American Jewelry, and Native American Beadwork. We have one of the largest inventory of Native American art for sale in the country. Mark Sublette Medicine Man Gallery specializes in the life work of famed western painter Maynard Dixon and Medicine Man Gallery east houses the Tucson Maynard Dixon Museum which features original oils, drawings, illustrations, poetry and easel. Also on display are works by acclaimed artists, Dorthea Lange and Edith Hamlin. The gallery also features works by the Taos Society of Artists, Taos Founders, Early Santa Fe and Taos Art colonies. Orignal members of the Taos Society of Artists included J. H.Sharp, E. I. Couse, E. L. Blumenschein, Buck Dunton, Oscar Berninghaus, Walter Ufer, Keneth Adams, and Bert Phillips. We also exhibit works by the Southwest's most acclaimed contemporary painters and sculptors.
No physical location. Visit website.

800-422-9382
Antique Native American Indian art is our specialty. With a large inventory of Native American art to include Navajo Rugs and Blankets, Native American Pueblo Pottery, Indian Baskets, Hopi Kachinas, Old Pawn Jewelry, Contemporary Native American Jewelry, and Native American Beadwork. We have one of the largest inventory of Native American art for sale in the country. Mark Sublette Medicine Man Gallery specializes in the life work of famed western painter Maynard Dixon and Medicine Man Gallery east houses the Tucson Maynard Dixon Museum which features original oils, drawings, illustrations, poetry and easel. Also on display are works by acclaimed artists, Dorthea Lange and Edith Hamlin. The gallery also features works by the Taos Society of Artists, Taos Founders, Early Santa Fe and Taos Art colonies. Orignal members of the Taos Society of Artists included J. H.Sharp, E. I. Couse, E. L. Blumenschein, Buck Dunton, Oscar Berninghaus, Walter Ufer, Keneth Adams, and Bert Phillips. We also exhibit works by the Southwest's most acclaimed contemporary painters and sculptors.
Than Povi At Cottonwood Trading Post
Than Povi At Cottonwood Trading Post - San Ildefonso Pueblo. Native American Owned Gallery, featuring over 100 New Mexico Native American Artists. Pottery, Jewelry and much more. Tours also available. www.thanpovi.com - 505.455.9988
35 Odo Po
San Ildefonso Pueblo, NM 87506
5054559988
Than Povi At Cottonwood Trading Post - San Ildefonso Pueblo. Native American Owned Gallery, featuring over 100 New Mexico Native American Artists. Pottery, Jewelry and much more. Tours also available. www.thanpovi.com - 505.455.9988
Steve Elmore Indian Art
We offer museum-quality artworks that reflect the best of native Indian culture and history in the Southwest," states Steve Elmore. The gallery presents an outstanding selection of traditional historic Pueblo pottery from 1860-1970 and features pieces by well-known matriarchs, which include Maria Martinez, Lucy Lewis, Margaret Tafoya, Nampeyo, as well as many others. Old Navajo rugs, pawn jewelry, Kachinas, baskets, numerous Hopi items, antique photographs and Pueblo paintings.
839 Paseo de Peralta, Suite M
Santa Fe, NM 87501
505-995-9677
We offer museum-quality artworks that reflect the best of native Indian culture and history in the Southwest," states Steve Elmore. The gallery presents an outstanding selection of traditional historic Pueblo pottery from 1860-1970 and features pieces by well-known matriarchs, which include Maria Martinez, Lucy Lewis, Margaret Tafoya, Nampeyo, as well as many others. Old Navajo rugs, pawn jewelry, Kachinas, baskets, numerous Hopi items, antique photographs and Pueblo paintings.
Lyn A Fox Fine Pueblo Pottery
Lyn A. Fox Fine Pueblo Pottery is pleased to show the finest examples of traditionally made pueblo Indian pottery, both historic and contemporary as well as Native fine art. The historic includes pottery examples actually used in pueblo homes as well as early tourist ware. The contemporary emphasizes works made by exceptional potters including those who have received the highest honors such as Best of Pottery at Santa Fe Indian Market. The Native paintings are also by award winning painters who work in diverse styles from classic to experimental.
839 Paseo de Peralta, Unit K
Santa Fe, NM 87501
505-577-0835
Lyn A. Fox Fine Pueblo Pottery is pleased to show the finest examples of traditionally made pueblo Indian pottery, both historic and contemporary as well as Native fine art. The historic includes pottery examples actually used in pueblo homes as well as early tourist ware. The contemporary emphasizes works made by exceptional potters including those who have received the highest honors such as Best of Pottery at Santa Fe Indian Market. The Native paintings are also by award winning painters who work in diverse styles from classic to experimental.
Cristo Rey Church
In the late 1930's the eastside of Santa fe did not have a church. Canyon Road was getting wider and there were about 283 families populating the alfalfa and corn fields up the valley to the mountains. On Sundays, there would be a procession of people walking down the paths to go to the Cathedral for mass, only to be relinquished to the back of the church, due to social and economic status. This situation got very old for the folks on the eastside and they decided to build their own church. Some of residents were related to officials in the city and state government and that set the tone for their actions. The Rodriguez, Sena and Catanach families donated some land for the purpose of building their own church, a church that would reflect the indigenous people not some structure from France. The pressure was on. They started to make their requests but did not get the answers they wanted. The archdiocese in Albuquerque was headed by the archbishop R. A. Gerkin. For almost two years, the answer was no. Finally, the archbishop after being pressured by every politician in northern New Mexico, gave permission for a small church to be built and he asked for a architect. John Gaw Meem was acquired, who was the designer of the La Fonda Hotel. A contractor from Albuquerque was hired on to oversee the project to satisfy the archbishop's concerns about the project. Everything was well until another request was made. The people in the eastside asked for more. They wanted to be the ones to build their church. So, The archbishop granted them his permission. Another request came about from the parish, (the archbishop was getting very tired of their requests by now), they wanted a reredos that was in storage in the back of the Cathedral. The archbishop was tired by this time and he said yes, fine, go ahead. He did not realize the size of the reredos or alter screen would constitute the size of the church. The reredos was carved in 1760 by unknown Mexican artisans for Governor Francisco Marin del Valle. The stone was quarried northeast of Santa Fe and was made for the military chapel on the plaza for the governor. This reredos was 20ft by 40 ft tall. After Archbishop Lamy built the Cathedral, the reredos was put in storage, collecting dust in crates, since 1888 . The new contractor was less then knowledgeable and insensitive to the workers, he hired them and their first task was making adobes. He questioned them about the straw. They all stopped. He did not know about adding straw to the adobes, they exclaimed, "Its like a man without a soul!" This proved he had a lot to learn from the men. With 100 men to do the work 150,000 to 180,000 adobes were made in the hot summer sun, and it only took 12 to 14 months to complete the church. The vigas were brought from the mountains in the east and peeled on site. They average weight of each viga is 2000 lbs. The corbels were made on site and all the wooden pews and confessionals were made by the boys at the diocesan Lourdes Trades School in Albuquerque. The church, on its longest side, measures 350 ft. Which make this church, the largest, single construction, adobe structure in the southwest. The walls vary from 2ft. to 9ft. thick in some areas. Finally, the archbishop drove up the six hour drive from Albuquerque to visit the job site and was astonished at the size and magnitude of the project. He was shocked and infuriated, then he was overcome with the beauty of the church and could not keep himself from falling in love with the creation. This church is the hidden treasure of Santa Fe, not only because of its pueblo beauty, but because of the story behind its building. A story of the love and dedication of the men and women of its parish who wanted their own church to worship in. The first mass was on June 27, 1940, 14 months after the first adobe was made. The Archbishop said the mass, celebrating the 400th anniversary of the Spanish entry into New Mexico.
1120 Canyon Road
Santa Fe, NM 87505
505-983-8528
In the late 1930's the eastside of Santa fe did not have a church. Canyon Road was getting wider and there were about 283 families populating the alfalfa and corn fields up the valley to the mountains. On Sundays, there would be a procession of people walking down the paths to go to the Cathedral for mass, only to be relinquished to the back of the church, due to social and economic status. This situation got very old for the folks on the eastside and they decided to build their own church. Some of residents were related to officials in the city and state government and that set the tone for their actions. The Rodriguez, Sena and Catanach families donated some land for the purpose of building their own church, a church that would reflect the indigenous people not some structure from France. The pressure was on. They started to make their requests but did not get the answers they wanted. The archdiocese in Albuquerque was headed by the archbishop R. A. Gerkin. For almost two years, the answer was no. Finally, the archbishop after being pressured by every politician in northern New Mexico, gave permission for a small church to be built and he asked for a architect. John Gaw Meem was acquired, who was the designer of the La Fonda Hotel. A contractor from Albuquerque was hired on to oversee the project to satisfy the archbishop's concerns about the project. Everything was well until another request was made. The people in the eastside asked for more. They wanted to be the ones to build their church. So, The archbishop granted them his permission. Another request came about from the parish, (the archbishop was getting very tired of their requests by now), they wanted a reredos that was in storage in the back of the Cathedral. The archbishop was tired by this time and he said yes, fine, go ahead. He did not realize the size of the reredos or alter screen would constitute the size of the church. The reredos was carved in 1760 by unknown Mexican artisans for Governor Francisco Marin del Valle. The stone was quarried northeast of Santa Fe and was made for the military chapel on the plaza for the governor. This reredos was 20ft by 40 ft tall. After Archbishop Lamy built the Cathedral, the reredos was put in storage, collecting dust in crates, since 1888 . The new contractor was less then knowledgeable and insensitive to the workers, he hired them and their first task was making adobes. He questioned them about the straw. They all stopped. He did not know about adding straw to the adobes, they exclaimed, "Its like a man without a soul!" This proved he had a lot to learn from the men. With 100 men to do the work 150,000 to 180,000 adobes were made in the hot summer sun, and it only took 12 to 14 months to complete the church. The vigas were brought from the mountains in the east and peeled on site. They average weight of each viga is 2000 lbs. The corbels were made on site and all the wooden pews and confessionals were made by the boys at the diocesan Lourdes Trades School in Albuquerque. The church, on its longest side, measures 350 ft. Which make this church, the largest, single construction, adobe structure in the southwest. The walls vary from 2ft. to 9ft. thick in some areas. Finally, the archbishop drove up the six hour drive from Albuquerque to visit the job site and was astonished at the size and magnitude of the project. He was shocked and infuriated, then he was overcome with the beauty of the church and could not keep himself from falling in love with the creation. This church is the hidden treasure of Santa Fe, not only because of its pueblo beauty, but because of the story behind its building. A story of the love and dedication of the men and women of its parish who wanted their own church to worship in. The first mass was on June 27, 1940, 14 months after the first adobe was made. The Archbishop said the mass, celebrating the 400th anniversary of the Spanish entry into New Mexico.
Southwest Safaris
Exciting scenic air/land adventures explore New Mexico, Colorado, Utah, and Arizona. Witness Santa Fe and environs by air. Discover the hidden treasures of the Land of Enchantment. Or, venture to the Grand Canyon, Monument Valley, Canyon de Chelly, Mesa Verde, Arches/Canyonlands, Carlsbad Caverns, Oak Creek Canyon, Navajo/Hopi/Apache/Pueblo Indian Reservations, Painted Desert, and Backcountry Anasazi Cliff Dwellings. Experience unforgettable dramatic flightseeing. Behold the majesty of enchanted mountains, mesas, deserts, and canyons. Enjoy geology, archaeology, and history. Bushflying - Jeeping - Photography. Tour itineraries include local thirty-minute, one-hour, and two-hour skyventures; half-day extended air/land expeditions; and full-day, all encompassing, regional air safaris with ground exploration. FAA Approved. Premier air tours since 1974. Tours depart from and return to Santa Fe. MasterCard, Visa, and American Express accepted. Call today or visit our website for complete details on the ultimate vacation value! Read about us on Trip Advisor and in Frommers Guidebooks. See our ad in the New Mexico Vacation Guide.
121 Aviation Drive, Building 3005
Santa Fe, NM 87504
(505)988-4246
Exciting scenic air/land adventures explore New Mexico, Colorado, Utah, and Arizona. Witness Santa Fe and environs by air. Discover the hidden treasures of the Land of Enchantment. Or, venture to the Grand Canyon, Monument Valley, Canyon de Chelly, Mesa Verde, Arches/Canyonlands, Carlsbad Caverns, Oak Creek Canyon, Navajo/Hopi/Apache/Pueblo Indian Reservations, Painted Desert, and Backcountry Anasazi Cliff Dwellings. Experience unforgettable dramatic flightseeing. Behold the majesty of enchanted mountains, mesas, deserts, and canyons. Enjoy geology, archaeology, and history. Bushflying - Jeeping - Photography. Tour itineraries include local thirty-minute, one-hour, and two-hour skyventures; half-day extended air/land expeditions; and full-day, all encompassing, regional air safaris with ground exploration. FAA Approved. Premier air tours since 1974. Tours depart from and return to Santa Fe. MasterCard, Visa, and American Express accepted. Call today or visit our website for complete details on the ultimate vacation value! Read about us on Trip Advisor and in Frommers Guidebooks. See our ad in the New Mexico Vacation Guide.
Poeh Cultural Center
Learn about the art and culture of New Mexico's Pueblo people at Poeh Center, established by the Pojoaque Pueblo's Tribal Council to preserve and revitalize Pueblo communities of the northern Rio Grande Valley.
78 Cities of Gold Road
Santa Fe, NM 87506
(505) 455-5041
Learn about the art and culture of New Mexico's Pueblo people at Poeh Center, established by the Pojoaque Pueblo's Tribal Council to preserve and revitalize Pueblo communities of the northern Rio Grande Valley.
Nambe Trading Post
The first iconic stop on the High Road to Taos begins with the Historic Nambe Trading Post. A collection of rare & exotic goods, Fine Indian art & cowboy memorabilia. Vintage Turquoise, Fine Jewelry by Jennifer Jesse Smith, Western Movie Costumes by Emmy award winning costume designer Cathy Smith, Navajo weavings, pueblo pottery & Beadwork, plus Nambe organic chili.
20 A Summer Rd.
Santa Fe, NM 87506
505-455-2819
The first iconic stop on the High Road to Taos begins with the Historic Nambe Trading Post. A collection of rare & exotic goods, Fine Indian art & cowboy memorabilia. Vintage Turquoise, Fine Jewelry by Jennifer Jesse Smith, Western Movie Costumes by Emmy award winning costume designer Cathy Smith, Navajo weavings, pueblo pottery & Beadwork, plus Nambe organic chili.
The Zuni Show
The Zuni Show, downtown Santa Fe, on August 19th and 20th, is an event which features the art of the Zuni Pueblo. The largest of all the pueblos, over 70% of Zunis make their living from their exquisite hand made inlay and petit point jewelry, animal carvings, and traditional pottery. This is their major opportunity to sell directly to visitors and collectors during Indian Market weekend and there will be over 100 Zuni artists present, as well as Zuni Dancers and Olla Maidens.The artists receive 100% of their proceeds from their sales. The Keshi Foundation is a nonprofit organization whose mission is to promote Zuni arts and education. The Zuni Show last year was the first event produced by TKF and it was voted " top ten 2016 Native American shows" by an "American Indian Art" poll.
227 Don Gaspar
Santa Fe, NM 87501
(505) 660-0981
The Zuni Show, downtown Santa Fe, on August 19th and 20th, is an event which features the art of the Zuni Pueblo. The largest of all the pueblos, over 70% of Zunis make their living from their exquisite hand made inlay and petit point jewelry, animal carvings, and traditional pottery. This is their major opportunity to sell directly to visitors and collectors during Indian Market weekend and there will be over 100 Zuni artists present, as well as Zuni Dancers and Olla Maidens.The artists receive 100% of their proceeds from their sales. The Keshi Foundation is a nonprofit organization whose mission is to promote Zuni arts and education. The Zuni Show last year was the first event produced by TKF and it was voted " top ten 2016 Native American shows" by an "American Indian Art" poll.
Wo' P'in Spa
Climb the winding stairs, carrying yourself far away from the noise and motion of everyday life, you’ll find yourself in a sea of tranquility, a sanctuary for body and mind—this is Wo’ P’in Spa. Each luxurious experience draws on world inspired spa therapies and natural, indigenous healing elements to influence your serenity, health, and balance. Each treatment reflects the deep roots of the Pueblo heritage and embodies the essences of the Pojoaque philosophy.
20 Buffalo Thunder Trail
Santa Fe, NM 87506
505-819-2140
Climb the winding stairs, carrying yourself far away from the noise and motion of everyday life, you’ll find yourself in a sea of tranquility, a sanctuary for body and mind—this is Wo’ P’in Spa. Each luxurious experience draws on world inspired spa therapies and natural, indigenous healing elements to influence your serenity, health, and balance. Each treatment reflects the deep roots of the Pueblo heritage and embodies the essences of the Pojoaque philosophy.
El Pueblo Bonito Bed & Breakfast Inn
Voted "Guest Favorite b&b" 3 yrs consecutively from over 2800 properties in USA and Canada! Secluded, historic pueblo-style adobe bed and breakfast quietly nestled in prime downtown Santa Fe- walk to Capitol, plaza, museums, restaurants. Exquisitely preserved original architecture inside and out! Built in 1860- grounds boast shady courtyards; the original Indian bread
138 W Manhattan Ave
Santa Fe, NM 87501
505-984-8001
Voted "Guest Favorite b&b" 3 yrs consecutively from over 2800 properties in USA and Canada! Secluded, historic pueblo-style adobe bed and breakfast quietly nestled in prime downtown Santa Fe- walk to Capitol, plaza, museums, restaurants. Exquisitely preserved original architecture inside and out! Built in 1860- grounds boast shady courtyards; the original Indian bread
Casas de Guadalupe
"Casas de Guadalupe"is nestled in the historic downtown area, just a short walk from the famous Plaza & art galleries on Canyon Road.There's easy access to the Santa Fe Ski Basin, Santa Fe Opera & Taos Pueblo. Enjoy 1 of our 12 authentic adobe casitas. Each charmingly decorated, with saltillo tile, original vigas & hard wood floors. Let us be your home away from home.
No physical location. Visit website.

505-235-2085
"Casas de Guadalupe"is nestled in the historic downtown area, just a short walk from the famous Plaza & art galleries on Canyon Road.There's easy access to the Santa Fe Ski Basin, Santa Fe Opera & Taos Pueblo. Enjoy 1 of our 12 authentic adobe casitas. Each charmingly decorated, with saltillo tile, original vigas & hard wood floors. Let us be your home away from home.
Amaya at Hotel Santa Fe
Amaya, at Hotel Santa Fe The Hacienda and Spa, mixes classic technique, contemporary flair, and fresh seasonal ingredients from the cold rivers of Alaska to the Great Plains. Chef Walter Dominguez selects superb ingredients and weaves them together in a style that is both ancient and contemporary. Amaya highlights local pueblo and Northern New Mexican influences, as well as regional foods from around the U.S. The casual, inviting atmosphere keeps the focus on fine food and conversation. In winter, relax by our roaring fire, or in the summer, dine surrounded by our beautiful outdoor gardens with a water fountain, traditional teepee, hummingbird feeders, birdhouse, and amazing mountain views.
1501 Paseo de Peralta
Santa Fe, NM 87501
(505) 955-7805
Amaya, at Hotel Santa Fe The Hacienda and Spa, mixes classic technique, contemporary flair, and fresh seasonal ingredients from the cold rivers of Alaska to the Great Plains. Chef Walter Dominguez selects superb ingredients and weaves them together in a style that is both ancient and contemporary. Amaya highlights local pueblo and Northern New Mexican influences, as well as regional foods from around the U.S. The casual, inviting atmosphere keeps the focus on fine food and conversation. In winter, relax by our roaring fire, or in the summer, dine surrounded by our beautiful outdoor gardens with a water fountain, traditional teepee, hummingbird feeders, birdhouse, and amazing mountain views.
Santa Fe Artists in Residence Participant
Courtyard by Marriott Santa Fe
NEWLY RENOVATED: At the Courtyard by Marriott Santa Fe, early Native American culture blends with modern luxury for a unique lodging experience. Just minutes away from the airport and numerous local attractions, our southwestern Marriott Santa Fe hotel provides the ideal destination for the leisure or business traveler. Choose from 209 guest rooms and suites each fully equipped with free high-speed Internet access, phones with voicemail and dataports, refrigerators, and wet bars. In the mood to explore the landscape just beyond our Santa Fe, New Mexico hotel? Discover towering mesas, sheer-walled canyons, and ancient Pueblo dwellings at Bandelier National Monument. At the end of the day, unwind in our heated indoor pool or our soothing spa. Planning a sales meeting? Rely on our spacious hotel in Santa Fe to provide more than 7,500 square feet of flexible space. Here at the Courtyard by Marriott, the atmosphere is always warm, friendly, and inviting.
3347 Cerrillos Road
Santa Fe, NM 87507
505-473-2800
NEWLY RENOVATED: At the Courtyard by Marriott Santa Fe, early Native American culture blends with modern luxury for a unique lodging experience. Just minutes away from the airport and numerous local attractions, our southwestern Marriott Santa Fe hotel provides the ideal destination for the leisure or business traveler. Choose from 209 guest rooms and suites each fully equipped with free high-speed Internet access, phones with voicemail and dataports, refrigerators, and wet bars. In the mood to explore the landscape just beyond our Santa Fe, New Mexico hotel? Discover towering mesas, sheer-walled canyons, and ancient Pueblo dwellings at Bandelier National Monument. At the end of the day, unwind in our heated indoor pool or our soothing spa. Planning a sales meeting? Rely on our spacious hotel in Santa Fe to provide more than 7,500 square feet of flexible space. Here at the Courtyard by Marriott, the atmosphere is always warm, friendly, and inviting.
The Spa at Four Seasons Resort Rancho Encantado Santa Fe
Amidst the tranquil, high mountain foothills, the Spa at Rancho Encantado is uniquely designed to reflect the sacred kiva rooms of the indigenous Pueblo Indians. Comfortable, simple and serene, the Spa's pared-down Southwest style is seen in regionally inspired treatments, massages and bodywork.
198 State Road 592
Santa Fe, NM 87506
505-946-5890
Amidst the tranquil, high mountain foothills, the Spa at Rancho Encantado is uniquely designed to reflect the sacred kiva rooms of the indigenous Pueblo Indians. Comfortable, simple and serene, the Spa's pared-down Southwest style is seen in regionally inspired treatments, massages and bodywork.
Camel Rock Casino
Minutes north of Santa Fe and open seven days a week, Camel Rock Casino is a true gamer’s casino,offering slot machines, table games and much more. We offer the latest gaming in a relaxed and familiar environment. We have two dining options, our Pueblo Artist Café or our Fresh Market Place. We also feature live entertainment, including monthly concerts. Camel Rock Casino, everywhere else you’re just a guest, here you’re one of us.
17486 US-84
Santa Fe, NM 87506
(800) 462-2635
Minutes north of Santa Fe and open seven days a week, Camel Rock Casino is a true gamer’s casino,offering slot machines, table games and much more. We offer the latest gaming in a relaxed and familiar environment. We have two dining options, our Pueblo Artist Café or our Fresh Market Place. We also feature live entertainment, including monthly concerts. Camel Rock Casino, everywhere else you’re just a guest, here you’re one of us.
Kasha-Katuwe Tent Rocks National Monument
Kasha-Katuwe Tent Rocks National Monument is a geologic wonder, full of towering cone-shaped tent rock formations formed after volcanic eruptions took place six to seven million years ago. Explore the contoured canyons and arroyos carved over the centuries by wind and water on a national recreational trail containing two segments. The Cave Loop Trail is an easy 1.2 mile hike. The more challenging Canyon Trail takes you 1.5 miles one-way into a narrow canyon then steeply up a 630-foot climb to the top of a mesa, with spectacular views of surrounding mountains. (Check the weather report before setting out to hike here as the canyon can flash flood and lightning can strike the ridges.) This is also a wonderful spot for viewing wildlife.

Take I-25 south to exit 264 for Cochiti Pueblo and onto NM 16. Turn right onto NM 22 and follow signs for Cochiti Pueblo and the national monument.
40 miles southwest of Santa Fe
Santa Fe, NM 87025
(505) 761-8700
Kasha-Katuwe Tent Rocks National Monument is a geologic wonder, full of towering cone-shaped tent rock formations formed after volcanic eruptions took place six to seven million years ago. Explore the contoured canyons and arroyos carved over the centuries by wind and water on a national recreational trail containing two segments. The Cave Loop Trail is an easy 1.2 mile hike. The more challenging Canyon Trail takes you 1.5 miles one-way into a narrow canyon then steeply up a 630-foot climb to the top of a mesa, with spectacular views of surrounding mountains. (Check the weather report before setting out to hike here as the canyon can flash flood and lightning can strike the ridges.) This is also a wonderful spot for viewing wildlife.

Take I-25 south to exit 264 for Cochiti Pueblo and onto NM 16. Turn right onto NM 22 and follow signs for Cochiti Pueblo and the national monument.
Pecos National Historical Park
National Park in Pecos, NM that interprets the Pecos pueblo, Spanish explorers, the Santa Fe Trail, New Mexico ranching, Route 66, and the Civil War Battle of Glorieta. Fee-free!
1 Peach Dr.
Pecos, NM 84507
505-757-7241
National Park in Pecos, NM that interprets the Pecos pueblo, Spanish explorers, the Santa Fe Trail, New Mexico ranching, Route 66, and the Civil War Battle of Glorieta. Fee-free!
Bandelier National Monument
Best known for mesas, sheer-walled canyons, and the Ancestral Pueblo dwellings found among them, Bandelier also includes over 23,000 acres of designated Wilderness. It was named for Adolph Bandelier, a 19th-century anthropologist. Proclaimed on February 11, 1916. Acreage: 32,737, all federal. Wilderness area: 23,267
15 Entrance Road
Los Alamos, NM 87544
(505) 672-3861 x517
Best known for mesas, sheer-walled canyons, and the Ancestral Pueblo dwellings found among them, Bandelier also includes over 23,000 acres of designated Wilderness. It was named for Adolph Bandelier, a 19th-century anthropologist. Proclaimed on February 11, 1916. Acreage: 32,737, all federal. Wilderness area: 23,267
San Miguel Mission

San Miguel Mission

This Spanish Colonial mission church is considered to be the country's oldest church. Built by Tlaxcala Indians between 1610 and 1628 as part of the Barrio de Analca, it was damaged by fire during the Pueblo Revolt of 1680 and partially rebuilt in 1710 following the Spanish reconquest of Santa Fe. The interior is steeped in history, with a late 18th-century altar screen, a carved wooden statue of St. Michael brought from Mexico in 1709 and portions of the original foundations visible beneath the existing floor.

San Miguel Mission

401 Old Santa Fe Trail
Santa Fe, NM 87501
(505) 983-3974
This Spanish Colonial mission church is considered to be the country's oldest church. Built by Tlaxcala Indians between 1610 and 1628 as part of the Barrio de Analca, it was damaged by fire during the Pueblo Revolt of 1680 and partially rebuilt in 1710 following the Spanish reconquest of Santa Fe. The interior is steeped in history, with a late 18th-century altar screen, a carved wooden statue of St. Michael brought from Mexico in 1709 and portions of the original foundations visible beneath the existing floor.
Cathedral Basilica of Saint Francis of Assisi
The crowning achievement of Archbishop Lamy's church construction in New Mexico, the Saint Francis Cathedral was built between 1869 and 1886 and designed in the French Romanesque Revival style. Although its design contrasts the surrounding adobe buildings, the cathedral remains one of Santa Fe's most celebrated landmarks. Built on the site of a church that was destroyed during the Pueblo Revolt of 1680 and replacing a later adobe church called La Parroquia, the Saint Francis Cathedral was created with stone from local quarries. Portions of La Parroquia remain in the form of the Chapel of Our Lady of the Rosary, which houses a wooden statue of the Virgin known as Our Lady of Peace. The statue was first brought to Santa Fe in 1625 and was returned to the city by the armies of Don Diego de Vargas during the re-conquest of 1692. In 2005, Pope Benedict XVI officially elevated the church to the Cathedral Basilica of Saint Francis of Assisi.
131 Cathedral Place
Santa Fe, NM 87501
(505) 982-5619
The crowning achievement of Archbishop Lamy's church construction in New Mexico, the Saint Francis Cathedral was built between 1869 and 1886 and designed in the French Romanesque Revival style. Although its design contrasts the surrounding adobe buildings, the cathedral remains one of Santa Fe's most celebrated landmarks. Built on the site of a church that was destroyed during the Pueblo Revolt of 1680 and replacing a later adobe church called La Parroquia, the Saint Francis Cathedral was created with stone from local quarries. Portions of La Parroquia remain in the form of the Chapel of Our Lady of the Rosary, which houses a wooden statue of the Virgin known as Our Lady of Peace. The statue was first brought to Santa Fe in 1625 and was returned to the city by the armies of Don Diego de Vargas during the re-conquest of 1692. In 2005, Pope Benedict XVI officially elevated the church to the Cathedral Basilica of Saint Francis of Assisi.
New Mexico Fiber Arts Trails
Travel the New Mexico Fiber Arts Trails, three fascinating self-guided driving tours along scenic rural roads that reveal New Mexico's rich heritage of fiber arts. Whether you drive the Northwest, North Central, or Southern loops, you'll encounter vibrant communities of traditional and contemporary weavers, quilters, knitters, basket makers and other fiber artists.

Visit a community of Navajo weavers and several trading posts on the Northwest Loop and buy high quality handwoven Navajo rugs. On the North Central loop, learn about embroidered manta cloth and other Pueblo fiber arts at Santa Clara Pueblo and visit the Española Valley Fiber Arts Center, a thriving nonprofit supporting more than 400 artists and entrepreneurs. On the Southern loop, visit museums exhibiting fiber arts and, in Silver, City, The Common Thread, home to the Southwest Women's Fiber Arts Collective.

This is just a small taste of what you'll encounter on New Mexico Fiber Arts Trails, a project of New Mexico Arts. The journeys feature more than 200 fiber artists at more than 70 locations. Click on the link above to download the New Mexico Fiber Arts Trails guide.
several locations

Travel the New Mexico Fiber Arts Trails, three fascinating self-guided driving tours along scenic rural roads that reveal New Mexico's rich heritage of fiber arts. Whether you drive the Northwest, North Central, or Southern loops, you'll encounter vibrant communities of traditional and contemporary weavers, quilters, knitters, basket makers and other fiber artists.

Visit a community of Navajo weavers and several trading posts on the Northwest Loop and buy high quality handwoven Navajo rugs. On the North Central loop, learn about embroidered manta cloth and other Pueblo fiber arts at Santa Clara Pueblo and visit the Española Valley Fiber Arts Center, a thriving nonprofit supporting more than 400 artists and entrepreneurs. On the Southern loop, visit museums exhibiting fiber arts and, in Silver, City, The Common Thread, home to the Southwest Women's Fiber Arts Collective.

This is just a small taste of what you'll encounter on New Mexico Fiber Arts Trails, a project of New Mexico Arts. The journeys feature more than 200 fiber artists at more than 70 locations. Click on the link above to download the New Mexico Fiber Arts Trails guide.

Tesuque

Five miles north of Santa Fe lies the peaceful picturesque town of Tesuque, settled in 1740 as a small Hispanic village and named after the nearby Tesuque Pueblo. The area's orchards, pastures and cottonwood trees contribute to the beautiful scenery, as does the Santa Fe National Forest to the east. There are some great hiking trails in the area as well as two popular restaurants, a celebrated foundry and outdoor sculpture garden, and a glass works gallery and studio. Take Bishop's Lodge Road north out of Santa Fe and you'll wind your way there on the scenic route or follow U.S. Highway 285/84 north to Exit 168.

Tesuque

North of Santa Fe
Tesuque, NM 87501
Five miles north of Santa Fe lies the peaceful picturesque town of Tesuque, settled in 1740 as a small Hispanic village and named after the nearby Tesuque Pueblo. The area's orchards, pastures and cottonwood trees contribute to the beautiful scenery, as does the Santa Fe National Forest to the east. There are some great hiking trails in the area as well as two popular restaurants, a celebrated foundry and outdoor sculpture garden, and a glass works gallery and studio. Take Bishop's Lodge Road north out of Santa Fe and you'll wind your way there on the scenic route or follow U.S. Highway 285/84 north to Exit 168.
New Mexico Wineries
New Mexico is the oldest wine-producing region in the country. Spanish missionaries brought the first grape vines here when they journeyed to an Indian pueblo near Socorro nearly 400 years ago and began making sacrificial wine for religious ceremonies. The tradition continues today, with more than two dozen winemakers across the state producing an impressive variety of wine using grapes that thrive beneath New Mexico's famous turquoise skies. You can sample these award-winning wines in tasting rooms around the state and at annual festivals and other events. Click on the above web link for driving maps, tasting room and winery locations, and more information.
several locations

New Mexico is the oldest wine-producing region in the country. Spanish missionaries brought the first grape vines here when they journeyed to an Indian pueblo near Socorro nearly 400 years ago and began making sacrificial wine for religious ceremonies. The tradition continues today, with more than two dozen winemakers across the state producing an impressive variety of wine using grapes that thrive beneath New Mexico's famous turquoise skies. You can sample these award-winning wines in tasting rooms around the state and at annual festivals and other events. Click on the above web link for driving maps, tasting room and winery locations, and more information.
Santa Fe Mountain Adventures/Walkabouts
Join us on an Inspiring Walkabout at one of New Mexico's cultural destinations. We offer enriching tours beyond Santa Fe to Bandelier, Puye Cliffs, Pecos Ruins, Chaco Canyon and the Salinas Pueblo Missions. Explore Native American ruins, experience the richness of the rich heritage of the Pueblo People, and engage your senses in our natural wonders.
711 Don Diego Avenue
Santa Fe, NM 87505
505-988-4000
Join us on an Inspiring Walkabout at one of New Mexico's cultural destinations. We offer enriching tours beyond Santa Fe to Bandelier, Puye Cliffs, Pecos Ruins, Chaco Canyon and the Salinas Pueblo Missions. Explore Native American ruins, experience the richness of the rich heritage of the Pueblo People, and engage your senses in our natural wonders.
High Desert Detours
From Santa Fe to Taos... an enlightened journey though Northern New Mexico's history, culture and beauty. On our journey to the mythical Taos Pueblo, (a National Historic Landmark and UNESCO Heritage Site), we will also visit the famed shrine of Santuario de Chimayo. Drive through the scenic village of Truchas. Experience the dramatic scenic features of the Rio Grande River Gorge. Visit the Historic Village of Taos, home to Kit Carson. Stop at the San Francisco de Asis Mission Church, Famously painted by Georgia O'Keeffe and photographed by Ansel Adams. And much more…
202 Galisteo St
Santa Fe, NM 87501
(505) 488-1999
From Santa Fe to Taos... an enlightened journey though Northern New Mexico's history, culture and beauty. On our journey to the mythical Taos Pueblo, (a National Historic Landmark and UNESCO Heritage Site), we will also visit the famed shrine of Santuario de Chimayo. Drive through the scenic village of Truchas. Experience the dramatic scenic features of the Rio Grande River Gorge. Visit the Historic Village of Taos, home to Kit Carson. Stop at the San Francisco de Asis Mission Church, Famously painted by Georgia O'Keeffe and photographed by Ansel Adams. And much more…


Events


Sep 24 - Dec 31, 2018
Mon-Fri 1-3pm

Historic Route 66 Tours

Location: 505-988-4000
Event Type: Outdoor Adventure, Historical Tours

Take a 2 hour tour from downtown Santa Fe on one of the few unpaved sections of Historic Route 66. Learn about the history of the Mother Road as well as the rich heritage of the Pueblo people and the Spanish settlers. Reservations required.
visit our

Oct 10, 2018
8:30-11am

Forked Lightning Pueblo Hiking Tour

Location: 505-757-7241
Event Type: Family Activities, Outdoor Adventure, Family Activities, Outdoor Adventure, Historical Tours

Join us for a backcountry hike to the remnants of the 13th century Forked Lightning Pueblo. This moderate 2-mile round-trip hike explores the historical, archaeological, and cultural significance of this large settlement.
visit our

Oct 21, 2018
9:30am-2:30pm

2018 Flute Player Tour

Location: Wells Petroglyph Preserve
Event Type: Music/Nightlife, Historical Tours, Food Wine & Spirits, Other Events

Enjoy a catered gourmet lunch by Red Mesa Cuisine paired with New Mexico wine, live flute music by Patrick Mirabal from Taos Pueblo, and a special petroglyph tour of 25 flute player petroglyphs, high above the Rio Grande and autumn cottonwoods. There
visit our


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