Sedona’s majestic desert landscape has drawn spiritual seekers and adventurous travelers alike to the heart of Arizona’s Red Rocks. No stranger to transformative travel experiences, @KatherineParkerMagyar has curated her “1, 2, 3 Destination Guide” to Sedona.👇
Place To Stay in Sedona:
L’Auberge de Sedona @laubergesedona: Book a stay at the L’Auberge de Sedona, a luxurious creekside retreat located in the heart of the Red Rocks, with gorgeous views of the surrounding mountains and deserts. From stargazing to sound healing, this Sedona oasis has everything you could want when venturing into a restorative spiritual vortex. L’Auberge blends southwestern elegance with old-school continental influences—evoking the rustic chic of the Provencal countryside. (Picture #1)
Places To Eat in Sedona:
Mariposa Sedona (@mariposa_sedona): Check out the South-American inspired cuisine (and stunning views) at Mariposa—and be sure to arrive properly-attired. The dress code is ‘Resort Casual’—leave the flip flops and tee-shirts back in your hotel room. When the ambiance is this appeal, you’ll want to match the gorgeousness of your surroundings.
Cress on Oak Creek (@cress_on_oak_creek): You needn’t venture far for our next selection—Cress on Oak Creek is a foodie’s delight at L’Auberge. The delectable cuisine (a blend of flavors from Spain, France, and Italy) and romantic setting makes for a relaxing and elegant evening beneath the stars. (Isn’t that what Sedona is all about?)
Places To Visit in Sedona:
Sedona & its vortexes (@visitsedona): Home to four spiritual vortexes—swirling centers of energy known for their transformative powers—Sedona is a famous destination for travelers seeking healing and self-discovery in the Arizona desert. And if this all sounds a bit too New Age to you, we assure you the 1.2-mile hike to Cathedral Rock will have you believing in magic.
Hike the Grand Canyon (@grandcanyonnps): Embark on the two-hour scenic drive to Grand Canyon to discover why this National Park is among the greatest in America. While the North Rim is closed in the winter, the picturesque South Rim is open year-round—and is blessedly free of the summer crowds in the off-season. (Picture 3 at the top)