7 Ridiculous Roadside Attractions In Arizona That Are Somehow Wacky & Cool
Not your usual tourist traps by any means.
A good tourist trap is a perfect way to break up a long road trip. These seven Arizona roadside stops are the quintessential attractions to fill your insta feed with great content and distract from long drives. We all need a break from the license plate game every once in a while.
Address: 2631 N. Johnson Rd., Dragoon, AZ
Why You Need To Go: If the outrageous number of billboards hyping up this popular attraction doesn't pique your interest, finding out what exactly "The Thing" is, will.
Route 66 Museum*
Address: 120 W. Andy Devine Ave., Kingman, AZ
Why You Need To Go: You can walk through this museum featuring knick-knacks, racecars, photographs, and more.
Price: Bedrock Tours $5
When: For a limited time
Address: 332 US-180, Williams, AZ
Why You Need To Go: This Bird of Prey, sits where the old Bedrock City used to, and now is home to incredible bird species like Hawks and Owls. You can take a tour of Bedrock while visiting.
Address: 1451 N. McCulloch Blvd., Lake Havasu City, AZ
Why You Need To Go: The London Bridge hasn't been in danger of falling for a while, but it was rebuilt brick by brick in Lake Havasu.
The Dinosaurs Of Holbrook
Address: Holbrook, AZ
Why You Need To Go: You will see some "-Mite" photo ops here, as the town has dinosaur statues placed around the different shops.
Address: Interstate 40, Winslow, AZ
Why You Need To Go: This incredible impact site from a meteor that crashed in the desert over 50,000 years ago is truly jaw-dropping.
Jack Rabbit Trading Post
Address: 3386 Historic US 66, Joseph City, AZ
Why You Need To Go: You can sit on a giant jackrabbit statue for some great pictures and the thrill of saying you've ridden a jackrabbit.
Summer seems like the perfect time to hit the open road and stop for some seriously spectacular photo ops at these Arizona roadside attractions.
We strongly advise that before you go swimming or visit any location, you check the most recent updates on potential hazards, security, water quality, and closures. If you do plan to visit a site, respect the environment.
*This article has been updated.