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Sedona Travel & # 39; s Red Rock Country – Soldiers Crossing

Sedona, Arizona, famous for its red rocks, hiking, art and luxury destinations around the world goes on vacation to over 4 million people each year.

In the heart of West Sedona, surrounded by large pebbles and easy access, the Soldiers Pass. Famous for its design of the & # 39; tanks, Passing Soldiers is one of Sedona's finest travel destinations. It is easy to see why it is so common these days and how it should be helpful to Sedona residents. But one may wonder Who were the Soldiers Pass soldiers?

By the time the first white settlers arrived in Sedona, US troops had already surrounded the American Indians in the area and placed them in the San Carlos Reservation in New Mexico. General George Crook, (1829-1890), who headed the U.N. Military Ministry after the Civil War was responsible for maintaining peace with Native Americans in Arizona. A Fort Verde technician, (now Camp Verde), his clothes were & # 39; t hat the place was from Ft. Verde to Ft. Whipple, (now Prescott) and beyond on the Mogollon Rim.

In the hot months of the 1860s and 70s, General Crook and his men set up camp in what is now West Sedona. He called the place Wild Garden, the first English name for the village of Sedona. It was cool and full and sporty. From the laundry he had set up camp, he followed the old Indian route through the border of the & # 39; s mountain range he had taken to Dry Creek. There they used to fish and hunt and store food during the winter. Then, as the Indian diet began to decline, General Crook and his regiment marched into the Apache bedroom for the winter and destroyed the restaurant. Promising enough food, the Indians were forced to move in order to preserve it. General George Crook was responsible for clearing Apache over 1400 m & # 39; s area of ​​Camp Verde alone.

The washroom where General Crook and his troops were camped is now called the Washing- ton Guard and the route they used to reach their hunting ground is called Soldiers Pass. A few years later Sedona traders used this method to get their cattle out of the colony and to climb into the extra summer.

Nowadays, the Soldiers Pass is a popular route that is easily accessible by foot or jeep and has many search conditions. The main well, called Devil & # 39; s Kitchen, was created when an underground cage collapsed on its own in 1880. The early Sedona people reportedly heard a sound that sent heavy dust. The & # 39; toting & # 39; tiny toting & # 39; little ones are moving downwards and beyond 50 feet. The thick black varnish attached to the kitchen wall of the kitchen translates the designation of the Kitchen Kitchen because it resembles the remainder of the cooking stove. Early in the 1970's, a large stone, now known as the Grand Piano, fell on the side of the road. When a toilet was created, some say as a result of the earthquake in California, they took a large Cottonwood tree still growing today under a hole.

Not more than half a mile beyond the left lane, it is a similar alternative to The Seven Sacred Pools. These seven alas gluing the layers removed from the smooth rock and then down another. Throughout the year they will experience unrelenting rain and rain. They serve as well as watering holes for the & # 39; s wildlife habitat and water & # 39; s repositories. Some local spiritualists say that The Sacred Pools is an electric field similar to the surrounding zones and each pool represents one of the seven (powerful) chakras.

At about a quarter of a mile in length, the railroad turns to the right and rises to another structure: the Soldiers Pass Arches. The strings were made while the stone part was separated and made a drill. Three caves began to traverse the & # 39; s rock and form the columns. The hiking trail is a narrow and winding road. Two looks easy. Third can be achieved by walking on a non-stop road by looking at the children face.

In addition to nature attractions, Soldiers Pass offers unique rock art. Each part of the process has the potential to have many images. Some of the most popular instruments seen near the Passing Soldiers include Coffee Pot Rock, The Saddle and the Sphinx.

The main route of the Passing Soldiers extends about a mile further into the group and then climbs over the Brins Mesa to provide a spectacular view.

When traveling to Sedona Arizona, be sure to follow General Crook and his men. By foot or jeep, the Soldiers Pass journey is not to be missed.

Look for more articles in the "Watch for Red Rocks TM" article by Ann Galgano-Bellile