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Nine Mile Canyon

A must see for those interested in high desert prehistory and the Fremont Indian culture. For nearly 1,200 years, ancient cultures have left their paintings and etchings carved upon the stone walls of Nine Mile. Considered by many to be the longest natural art galley in the world, Nine Mile Canyon is actually 40 miles of spectacular panels of petroglyphs and pictographs.

Its outstanding rock art has been featured in National Geographic and other national magazines. In the 1800s the canyon was used by both fur trappers and the army. Ancient cliff dwellings and remnants of early pioneer cabins are reminders of those who once called the canyon home. The buff colored cliffs of the canyon are highlighted by balanced rocks and window arches.

125 South 600 West
Price, UT 84501
435-636-3600 (Main)
435-636-3657 (Fax)

Customizable Directions


Nine Mile Canyon from Myton:  From Myton travel west 1.6 miles on Highway 40.  Exit on the first paved road to your left and go 0.3 miles.  You will reach a Back Country Byway sign and information kiosk; you are on the historic trail headed for Nine Mile Canyon.  After leaving the kiosk, travel 1.4 miles to a historic monument.  Take the paved road to the right of the monument.  Nine Mile Canyon is 37 miles from the monument.  The main access route is eight miles east of Price, on Highway 6/191, turning north on 2200 East (Soldier Creek Road, at Walkers Chevron gas station).


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