Antelope Canyon is a cliff in the Southwest American region. It is located in Navajo East Page, Arizona. The Antelope Canyon is divided into two, namely the photogenic cliffs are called individually with cliffs of Upper Antelope or The Crack, and Antelope Canyon or The Corkscrew.

The Navajo name for the Antelope cliff is tse bighánílíní, which means "a place where water flows through a rock." And lower than the cliffs of Antelope is Hazdistazí (advertised as "Hasdestwazi" by the Navajo Park and Recreation Department), or "spiral stone environment." Both are located in the Chapter lechee of the Navajo Nation.

Upper Antelope Canyon
This place is the most visited by tourists for two reasons. First, the entrance and length of the entire trip are on the ground, and do not require climbing. Secondly, the upper cliff cavity is open, so the sun's rays immediately spread down. A sensation that is easily enjoyed by tourists. In the summer, the sun shines down and illuminates the inside of the cliff, but if winter comes the light becomes dimmer.

Lower Antelope Canyon
Antelope Canyon, called Hazdistazi, or "spiral rock arch" by the Navajo Indians, located a few miles away. Before there is an iron staircase installed, visiting this valley requires climbing with makeshift stairs. Even after the installation of stairs, climbing becomes more difficult than in the Upper Antelope. Longer, narrower in place, and even footing is not available in all areas. In the end, climbing out requires several jumps from the stairs.

Despite this limitation, the Lower Antelope Canyon is more attractive to most photographers because of its scenery, even though tourists here are far less than in the Upper Antelope.

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