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8 Incredible Hikes in Sedona for All Skill Levels

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Looking for some awesome hikes in Sedona? Lucky for you, there’s tons of amazing trails to get up close and personal with the city’s iconic red rocks and Ponderosa pine tree forests. Over the past few years, I’ve spent weeks in Sedona, lacing up my hiking boots and scoping out the very best trails it has to offer.

So if you’re looking for everything you need to know about some of the most epic hikes in Sedona, from parking, fees, and even hidden caves along the trails, keep on reading this post!

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Table of Contents

What should I know about Sedona and hiking there before visiting?

1. Birthing Cave

2. Soldier Pass Trail

3. Fay Canyon

4. Cathedral Rock

5. Devil’s Bridge

6. Bell Rock and Courthouse Butte Loop

7. Sugar Loaf Loop Trail

8. Thunder Mountain Trail

What should I know about Sedona and hiking there before visiting?

Sedona is a magical place- with the dreamy red rock landscapes and quirky New Age-y vibes, I leave a tiny piece of my heart there every time I have to leave this tiny town of just 10,000 residents. But I’m not the only one who loves visiting- over 3 million visitors swarm the town, Sedona’s hiking trails, and all of its tarot card readers on an annual basis.

The small town’s infrastructure has not kept pace with this explosion in tourism, which comes with its challenges- parking, especially at trailheads (and even restaurants!) is very difficult; traffic can be a nightmare; and trails are often packed to the brim with hikers.  

Rock formation in Sedona, Arizona

While you won’t be able to completely avoid these hurdles, here’s a couple things you can do to make your visit more pleasant:

  • Have a plan (and a backup plan). Unfortunately, if you’re interested in hiking, Sedona isn’t a great place to sleep in and lazily decide your hike du jour the day of.

    To make the most of your visit, I’d recommend researching which trails you’d like to do (which, if you’re reading this, great start!), understanding what the parking situation is like there (many trails only have a teeny-tiny lot and the surrounding streets do not allow street parking, so if you don’t snag a parking spot, you’re kind of just out of luck), and having a Plan B in case you can’t score a parking spot at your first choice.

    Which leads me to my next point…
Couple sitting on Bell Rock, with rock formation in the background in Sedona, Arizona
  • Get there early. I feel like I say this in every blog post I write, but getting to places first thing in the morning is honestly the BEST. You’ll have better chances at grabbing parking spot, it’ll be way less crowded, you’ll have that dreamy golden hour light for photos, and you’ll miss the hottest part of the day!

    Word of warning, though- when I say you should get to Sedona trailheads early, I mean EARLY- my husband, Justin, and I got to the parking lot for Cathedral Rock at around 5:30 am on a Friday and snagged one of the last parking spots. So if you have your heart absolutely set on a hike (especially a super popular one), set yourself a painfully early wake-up call.
Rock formation in Sedona, Arizona, with a pool reflecting the formation

This isn’t true for all Sedona residents, but I felt, at times, a bit unwelcome by locals. I have to imagine that it may be that a small portion of Sedona’s tourists aren’t super respectful to the town, its residents, and its beautiful land.

So friendly reminder that, while you’re visiting, to follow the Leave No Trace principles (whether you’re in the town itself or along the trail), especially:

  • Plan ahead and be prepared. I covered this above, but make sure to know where you can and can’t park (and don’t park where you’re not allowed to), whether you need to have a pass at your trail of choice, and have a backup plan, just in case.
  • Travel and camp on durable surfaces. Stay on trail as often as you can to prevent unnecessary erosion (I’d recommend getting the free All Trails app and following along the trail using the included trail maps) and to protect Sedona’s beautiful but fragile desert flora. 
  • Dispose of waste properly. Don’t leave trash on the trail and if you bring your furbabies along, please pick up after them. 
  • Leave what you find. Take only pictures, leave only footprints. Refrain from carving your name, initials, or any other wisdom into the beautiful red rocks. You know, hopefully, common sense stuff. 
  • Be considerate of others. Don’t park in front of people’s driveways, blast music on the trail, or otherwise be a jerky visitor. 

Hopefully, if we all follow these tips, we can turn around the bad rap that visitors hiking in Sedona seem to have garnered.

Pssst… Sedona has spotty cell service, at best, so you should download an offline map from Google Maps and an AllTrails trail map of whatever hikes you're planning on doing before you hit the old dusty trail. You'll need the AllTrails+ version of the app to download offline trail maps. Luckily, you can get a 7-day free trial, PLUS our awesome readers get a sweet 30% off discount for their first year—just use the code “Uprooted30” at check out! 

If you’ve been thinking about upgrading your AllTrails account to the paid version (I know it took me, like, five years to make the jump), we wrote a whole post about whether an AllTrails+ account is worth it.

Okay, with that context in mind, let’s get to the trails!

1. Birthing Cave

Length: 2.0 miles

Elevation Gain: 291 feet

Difficulty: Easy to moderate

Fees: None

Good for: Hikers of all skill level, families, and photography enthusiasts

Birthing Cave looking out on the rock formations in Sedona, Arizona

Parking: There’s a handful of spots at the trailhead itself and also some spots where you can park along Long Canyon Road north of the trailhead. For whatever reason, this trail seems to be a bit more under-the-radar than some other hikes in Sedona (for now), so you have a pretty decent chance of snagging a spot here. Like all the hikes in Sedona, though, if you’re visiting during the busy season (March through June and September through October), you may want to arrive fairly early to ensure you snag a spot.

Visit: At sunrise or sunset

Description: This trail is one of the best bang-for-your-buck hikes I’ve done- ever! After just a short, relatively flat one-mile hike out, you’ll climb up a short incline to reach a tall and narrow cave, located on the edge of a cliff, overlooking the ponderosa pine forests and Sedona’s gorgeous red rocks. If you’re anything like me, you’ll have a blast climbing around the cave- see if you can reach the little “belly button” indentation in the middle of the cave’s walls, which is the best spot to take photos of the cave and its spectacular vista.

Woman sitting on the edge of Birthing Cave in Sedona, looking out at the rock formations in Sedona, Arizona


  • The trail is not well-marked and can be a bit challenging to follow. To help you on your quest to find it, I wrote an entire blog post on how to get to the Birthing Cave
  • The entrance to the cave is HUGE. If you want to capture some sweet pictures of it in its entirety, you’re going to need a wide angle lens. The photo above was captured with a Sony a7III, coupled with a Sony 16-35mm Vario-Tessar lens (definitely a wide angle lens), and still, it was no match for the girth of the cave (this photo was stitched together from multiple pictures). Bottom line: if you want a photo capturing the entirety of the cave, the wider angle the lens, the better.
Man sitting in the indentation of Birthing Cave in Sedona, Arizona

2. Soldier Pass Trail

Length: 4.5 miles

Elevation Gain: 839 feet

Difficulty: Moderate

Fees: None.

Woman walking along the Seven Sacred Pools along the Soldier Pass Hike in Sedona, Arizona

Good for: Adventurous families and any hiker that’s in reasonably good shape.

Parking: Ho boy, good luck with this one. This hike is POPULAR and the parking lot is tiny, holding only 14 vehicles. It’s gated and only open from 8 AM to 6 PM- when my husband and I arrived at the parking lot around 7:40 AM on a Saturday, there were probably 30+ cars waiting in front of us.

There are a few spots along Forest Service 9904 Road where you can park (be sure to triple check for signs), but the surrounding fancy residential neighborhood does not permit on-street parking (and you’ll almost certainly get towed if you park there). TL;DR: get here early or you won’t get a spot. 

So how did Justin and I park? Protip- you can access the Soldier Pass trail from an alternate trailhead, Jordan Road Trailhead, which has about 25 parking spots and is a short 15 minute drive from Soldier Pass’ parking lot (if you park in this lot, you will need to purchase a Red Rock Pass ($5/day or $15/week) or have an America the Beautiful pass, either of which will let you park at a number of other awesome Sedona trails). This route will add about half a mile to the total hike (you’ll follow the Cibola Pass Trail to the Jordan Trail to Soldiers Pass Trail and finally back to the trailhead via Brins Mesa Trail). 

Woman hiking along the Cibola Pass Trail to Soldier Pass Hike in Sedona, Arizona, with red rock formations in the background

Alternatively, back by the Soldier Pass trailhead, there was a very passive aggressive woman who appeared to be running some kind of park-and-ride operation out of her house to the trailhead (yes, the parking situation is so bad in Sedona, the locals are capitalizing on it!). She gave me bad vibes (and Sedona is all about those vibes, man), so I didn’t check to see how much it cost, but if you’re desperate, keep your eyes peeled for a lady handing out park-and-ride fliers.

Visit: I’d recommend either starting early or later in the afternoon, as the trail is largely exposed to the hot Arizona sun. Alternatively, Sedona is one of the best places to visit in Arizona in the winter, given its more mild weather (perfect for hiking!).

And if you’re wanting to see sunrise or sunset on the trail, remember that you shouldn’t park in the trailhead’s lot (unless it happens to fall within that 8 AM to 6 PM timeframe).

Man smiling along the Soldier Pass Trail in Sedona, Arizona, with red rock formations in the background

Description: Soldier Pass is one of the most popular trails in Sedona- and for good reason!

There’s so many neat features along this trail, like the Devil’s Sinkhole, a 150-foot wide by 50-foot deep sinkhole, created as water dissolves limestone along and under the ground’s surface, causing the ground to collapse. It keeps growing and changing every year- it might be different the next time you visit Sedona! Another must-stop site along the way is the Seven Sacred Pools, a series of consecutive pools along a sandstone ridge. While the pools were pretty low while we visited, they can form a series of cascading waterfalls after a night of heavy rain.

In addition to all of its interesting features, the hike provides absolutely spectacular views of Sedona’s red cliffs, rising above you in the distance. 

We also wrote a whole post about Soldier Pass Trail with all the information you need to know about this unmissable hike!


  • Want to check out a super cool, secret cave? OF COURSE YOU DO! You’ll continue along the trail for a bit over half a mile past the Seven Sacred Pools, until you reach a fork in the road.

    Here, you’ll turn right (northeast) and follow the boot trail up to an open mesa, where you’ll continue left towards the base of a cliff. Once along the mesa, you should be able to spot an archway in the cliff, where the Soldier Pass Cave is hidden.
  • Word of warning- the hike up to the cave is pretty steep and can take a bit of scrambling over loose rocks. Once you hoist yourself up into the cave, though, you’ll be able to explore the expansive cavern, complete with a window overlooking Sedona’s red rocks and nifty light (so much fun to play around with if you’re a photography enthusiast- although, due to the low light, you’ll likely need a slow shutter speed, so be sure to bring a tripod!). The trek to the cave will add about a mile-round trip to the total hike- a totally worthwhile addition in my opinion!
Woman sitting in Soldier Pass Cave in Sedona, Arizona

3. Fay Canyon

Length: 2.6 miles

Elevation gain: 383 feet

Difficulty: Easy

Fees: None

Good for: All stages of hikers

Red rock formations in Fay Canyon in Sedona, Arizona

Parking: For Sedona, this trailhead has a reasonably large parking lot (as in, it fits more than, like, 14 cars), but, given the hike’s popularity, I’d still recommend coming earlier to ensure you get a spot.

Visit: I’d actually recommend visiting this one if you’re looking for something to do on a super hot day- the trail is partially shaded, which is tough to find in Sedona! It’s also a decent place to watch the sunrise.

Description: If you’re looking for a hike that isn’t going to totally wipe you out, but still provides some great views, Fay Canyon is an excellent choice. The hike is largely flat and leads you through a forested canyon. The alligator bark juniper and oak trees will provide you blessed shade and also peekaboo glimpses of the red cliffs above.

When I first got to the end of this hike, I was a little disappointed- it looks like a rockslide is obscuring whatever “pay-off view” the trail was leading you to. Turns out, you should absolutely scramble up that rockslide, as, with a little bit of height reveals breathtaking views of the rocks forming the canyon. 

Woman hiking down a rock formation along Fay Canyon hike in Sedona, Arizona


  • Fay Canyon has yet another secret offshoot- this time to a natural arch! If you want to see the arch, you’ll follow the trail about 0.6 miles, where you should see some cairns (those little rock piles other hikers make). Follow this path to the right for another 0.1 miles and you’ll hit the arch!

    Again, the climb up here is steep, on loose, rocky terrain, and seemingly full of stabby cacti, so be sure to wear proper hiking shoes if you come here (I’ve used these Merrell’s for years and men’s equivalent can be found here)! You can actually climb on top of the arch if you follow a faint trail to the right of the structure- it can get a bit sketchy in places so know your limits!

4. Cathedral Rock

Length: 1.2 miles

Elevation gain: 741 feet

Difficulty: Moderate only because it’s so short, otherwise, given the hike’s steepness, I’d probably rank it as difficult.

Fees: If you park in the lot, you will need to purchase a Red Rock Pass ($5/day or $15/week) or have an America the Beautiful pass, either of which will let you park at a number of other awesome Sedona trailheads. 

Good for: those who don’t mind heights or a bit of scrambling

Cathedral Rock at sunrise in Sedona, Arizona

Parking: There are two parking lots for the trail (the main parking lot and an overflow parking lot), which, in total, provide around 40 spots. Once those spots are taken, you’re pretty much out of luck- you’re not allowed to park along the road leading to the trail and there aren’t any places reasonably close to park and just walk there.

Justin and I initially tried coming here at sunset and, after seeing a line of about 10 cars idling in line for a spot in the teeny parking lot, realized our attempt was futile. So we returned, arriving instead at the trailhead at 5:30 am (on a weekday) and were one of the last cars to snag a spot in the main parking lot. When we were leaving, we saw a security guard literally blocking the entrance to prevent new cars from coming down the road to the lot.

So again- I hope you don’t mind an early morning wake-up call!

Visit: Since there’s views on both sides once you reach the top, sunrise (you’ll likely see some hot air balloons floating past) or sunset

Description: While one of the most popular hikes in Sedona, I wouldn’t say this trail is appropriate for all hikers. It starts off pretty easy, taking you across a dry wash and then a gently sloping sandstone hill upwards.

After a bit, you’ll reach a very steep gully that you’ll need to basically crawl up (on your hands and knees). This section is definitely the worst of the hike and we saw some folks turn around here (and remember- you’ll have to climb back down, which is usually worse than the way up!). That being said, the scramble is only about 100 feet long or so- so if you can get through that, the rest of the hike will be easy peasy!

Afterwards there’s a couple easier scrambling sections, but once you’re about 0.5 miles in, the trail will turn into, well, an actual trail and you’ll be able to hike your way to the top. The views from up there are inarguably some of the best in Sedona, providing sweeping views of the red cliffs rising up from the forest carpeting the floor below.

Woman standing on the cliff at Cathedral Rock in Sedona, Arizona


  • Scrambling up a sandstone mountain on your hands and knees? If you want to retain the skin on your knees, WEAR. PANTS. (I like these hiking pants for women and these ones for men, because you can wear them out on the trail and get brunch afterwards without looking like a total doofus!). I saw some hikers in over-the-knee shorts and it just looked painful.
  • Once you reach the top, make sure to (carefully!) explore around a bit- Justin and I went off to the left of the sign greeting you for reaching the top of Cathedral Rock, and, after some more scrambling over rocks, found an absolutely beautiful spot to watch the sunrise. We had this view, totally to ourselves, for about an hour- so make sure to poke around the top and see if there’s any hidden viewpoints just waiting to be explored.
Woman standing on a spire along the Cathedral Rock trail in Sedona, Arizona

5. Devil’s Bridge

Length: 3.9 miles

Elevation gain: 521 feet

Difficulty: Moderate

Fees: None

Good for: Hikers of all abilities, families (although there are some cliffs with steep drop-offs here, so be careful!), and Instagram enthusiasts

Devil's Bridge over a pine tree forest and red rock formations in the background in Sedona, Arizon

Parking: There’s a couple different ways to park here. If you happen to have a super high clearance, four wheel-drive vehicle (I’m talking, like, an ATV), you can actually cut off a significant chunk of the hike and ride that baby down Dry Creek Road to a parking lot just 0.9 miles from Devil’s Bridge (warning- calling this a road is generous; I’ve never seen larger potholes and boulders littering a pathway intended for motorized vehicles). Given that, well, not a whole lot of people drive ATVs around, this particular parking lot is unlikely to fill up. 

If you aren’t Evil Kneivel and you like not breaking your passenger vehicle, you can instead drive just a short distance down Dry Creek Road, park in the lot here, and walk to the trailhead down Dry Creek Road. This parking lot fills up quick- Justin and I arrived at the trailhead around 7 am or so and it was already full, but unlike a lot of other hikes in Sedona, you can park along Boynton Pass Road, the main road you’ll take to reach the trailhead. 

If you park here, the walk along Dry Creek Road is pretty, but you will be passed by seemingly endless Jeep tours and get dust flung in your face as they bump on by. If you’re looking for a trail that doesn’t cause dust to be blown aggressively in your face, you can alternatively hike to the Devil’s Bridge from the Mescal trailhead (following signs for Devil’s Bridge). The parking lot tends to be less crowded and the hike to the bridge is more scenic and calm. The round-trip mileage if you go this route is 4.2 miles.   

Visit: The light here at sunrise is extra dreamy.

Description: If you’re like the majority of folks (including myself) and coming down Dry Creek Road, you’ll walk the trail down a mostly flat (but for the gaping potholes) road, without any shade, but beautiful views of the red rocks in the distance.

After about a mile, you’ll reach the “official” trailhead (i.e., the one by the parking lot for folks with 4WD), which leads to an area with much denser tree coverage. The path will eventually narrow and lead up the base of a mountain. Here, you’ll need to climb up some steep, rocky stairs and even do a bit of light rock scrambling, but this section is fairly short and should be manageable for most folks in decent shape.

And good news- before you know it, you’ll be at the Devil’s Bridge, towering 54 feet above the ground.

Woman sitting on a cliff along Devil's Bridge trail in Sedona, Arizona, with red rock formations in the background


  • If you want a photo on top of the bridge, I wouldn’t visit on a day when you’re pressed for time. Although Justin and I arrived at the trailhead bright and early in the morning, there were still about fifty or so people in front of us, waiting in line to get photos on the Devil’s Bridge.

    While I had hoped the experience would be more organic and a bit less like, well, Disneyland, it was still kind of fun- we talked to folks in front of us in line about their travels and cheered on other hikers as they struck goofy poses on top of the arch. We had to wait about 45 minutes to an hour to get our photo, so make sure to schedule plenty of time for your hike if you’re committed to getting that iconic pic.
  • I’m not the biggest fan of heights, but standing on top of the bridge was pretty manageable for me- it’s a lot wider than it looks in photos (5 feet at its narrowest)!

6. Bell Rock and Courthouse Butte Loop

Length: 3.9 miles

Elevation gain: 357 feet

Difficulty: Easy

Fees: Red Rock Pass or America the Beautiful Pass

Woman walking along the Bell Rock trail in Sedona, Arizona, with red rock formations in the background

Good for: Families, photographers, and those looking for a not super crowded hike (the hike from the parking lot to Bell Rock (0.8 miles) and scrambling up Bell Rock are very popular, the entire loop trail is not) or one of the most allegedly “powerful” vortex hikes in Sedona.

Parking: There is a main lot for the Bell Rock trailhead, north of the loop trail, that’s fairly small (holding about 20 cars)- Justin and I headed here around 6 pm on a weekday and the lot was completely full, with plenty of cars circling around, vulturing for a spot.

If this lot’s full, you can alternatively try parking at the Courthouse Lopp South trailhead (if you plan on hiking the full loop, you’ll just be starting at the southern end of it) or, alternatively, in the Yavapai Vista Point trailhead, about a ten-minute walk north of the Bell Rock trailhead (if you’re mainly interested in hiking to and scrambling up Bell Rock, this is a great parking option).

Visit: The colors of the rocks here look absolutely spectacular at sunrise.

Woman standing on Bell Rock in Sedona, Arizona, with a red rock formation in the background

Description: This hike is a huge, mostly flat loop around Bell Rock, allegedly one of the strongest energy vortexes in Sedona (don’t be surprised to see folks meditating along the trail- we saw several!), and Courthouse Butte and includes a climb up the former rock formation.

The scramble up Bell Rock is definitely the highlight of the trail and offers absolutely fantastic views from the higher vantage point, making this a great alternative for hikers who may not yet be ready for Cathedral Rock, but still want some experiencing with scrambling. 


  • While there’s plenty of trail signs to help you find your way along the entire loop, the trail names change often and are not always super intuitive. For example, if you’re starting the trail from the northern parking lot and turn left, you’ll follow signs to Bell Rock Access Trail → Bell Rock Trail → Llama Trail → Courthouse Butte Loop Trail → Big Park Loop → Bell Rock Pathway → Bell Rock Climb → Bell Rock Access Trail. Easy peasy, right?

    Really, so long as you keep both Bell Rock and Courthouse Butte to your right hand side, you should be moving in the right direction!
Red rock formations along the Bell Rock hike in Sedona, Arizona
  • It’s a bit challenging to figure out the correct path to scramble up Bell Rock, but there’s actually both signs and wire baskets full of red rocks (higher up on Bell Rock) that are meant to help you find the path. The wire baskets will eventually peter out, but you can keep climbing up Bell Rock as far as you’d like, finding your own pathway. 

    I’d recommend having shoes with decent traction for the climb, as the rock is quite slick and often has steep drop-offs. If you’re looking for a good pair of shoes to bring, I’ve entrusted these Merrell’s for years (men’s equivalent can be found here) or I’ve got my eye on picking up some hiking sandals, like the beloved Tevas (women’s or men’s) or Chaco’s (women’s or men’s).
  • This is a popular spot for mountain bikers, so keep your eyes peeled and ears open so you can jump out of their way, if needed.

7. Sugar Loaf Loop Trail

Length: 1.9 miles

Elevation gain: 354 feet

Difficulty: Easy

Fees: None

Sugar Loaf rock formation along the Sugar Loaf Loop Trail in Sedona, Arizona

Good for: Beginner hikers and families

Parking: There’s not an official parking lot for the trailhead, which starts in a residential neighborhood. Some of the streets around the trailhead allow parking (be sure to be super careful about checking for signs) or alternatively, you can park in the lot for the Teacup Trail trailhead and walk about 10 minutes to the Sugar Loaf Loop trailhead.

Visit: During sunrise, you can actually watch the sun eclipse Sugar Loaf Mountain, an absolutely breathtaking sight!

Sunrise over Sugar Loaf along the Sugar Loaf Loop trail in Sedona, Arizona

Description: If you’re looking for uncrowded and easy hikes in Sedona that are centrally located (I could literally walk to this trailhead from one of the Airbnbs I stayed in!), this trail is a fantastic option.

Follow the cairns, which will lead you through juniper trees and prickly pear cacti and up the 250-foot tall Sugar Loaf Butte, which overlooks some of the most-beloved red rock formations in Sedona, with close-up views of Coffee Pot Rock and, in the distance, Courthouse Butte, Bell Rock, and Castle Rock.


  • Javelinas, a pig-like animal endemic to Sedona, are frequently found along this trail. Javelinas, in rare instances, have attacked and wounded humans and their pets- you can minimize your risk of a bad javelina encounter by not feeding or otherwise getting within 20 feet of it.
  • I love this hike due to its location right within the city of Sedona, but that does mean you can see houses along a significant amount of the trail. If you’re looking to just be out in the wilderness, this may not be the right hike for you.

8. Thunder Mountain Trail

Length: 3.0 miles

Elevation gain: 360 feet

Difficulty: Easy to moderate

Good for: Hikers looking for a bit of a shade (there isn’t a ton along the trail, but certainly better than most Sedona’s trail) and hikers of all abilities

Woman making the peace sign in front of a rock formation along the Thunder Mountain Trail in Sedona, Arizona

Parking: There’s a small lot for about 15 cars at the trailhead and some street parking in the surrounding residential neighborhood (as always, be careful to check for signs as to whether parking is allowed).

Fees: None

Description: This trail is centrally located, within walking distance of some of Sedona’s residential areas, and yet, somehow isn’t super crowded. You’ll climb up and down a series of small hills (this would be a great path for trail running), through juniper trees and cacti.

Along the way, you’ll have a great vantage point of Thunder Mountain (thus the name!), Chimney Rock and Coffee Pot Rock, along with other red rock cliffs rising in the distance. 

Woman hiking along the Thunder Mountain Trail in Sedona, Arizona


  • For the best views of the valley, follow the loop clockwise.
  • Similar to the Sugar Loaf Loop, you will see residential housing along part of the trail. Consider another trail if that isn’t your jam.

There’s so many more great hiking options in Sedona, but these eight are some of my favorites. Have you tried hiking in Sedona? What are some of your favorite trails? Let me know in the comments below!

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