The Kaibab National Forest is located in the north center part of Arizonia.
Where is this Forest?


Welcome to Kaibab

The Kaibab National Forest truly offers something for everyone!  If you are anywhere near Northern Arizona, you
won't want to miss the chance
to visit us!

From canyons to prairies, peaks to plateaus, the Kaibab National Forest offers layers of opportunity for peace, solitude
and discovery.

Fire Danger Sign with Smokey Bear


Photo of Keyhole Sink rock waterfall areaMule deer in the forestPrickly pear cactus in Sycamore CanyonFlowing water at Big SpringsArizona Trail sign at the Grandview Lookout TowerSaddle Mountain - Arizona Trail path with wooden fenceHistoric Hull Cabin, Tusayan District



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Recent News


Women in Wildland Fire Boot Camp

A Tusayan Ranger District wildland firefighter carries a drip torch.

The USDA Forest Service, Southwest Region, is seeking a small group of career-focused women or other individuals to become temporary seasonal employees and on-call wildland firefighters for the 2017 fire season. Application Deadline: Monday, October 3, 2016

Personal Use Fuelwood

Firewood is stacked neatly for future home heating use.

A permit must be acquired by anyone harvesting any fuelwood on the Kaibab National Forest, except for the rather small amounts used in a campfire and gathered at the campfire site.

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Fall Colors in the Forest

Colorful Aspen trees on Forest Road 612, North Kaibab R.D.

It's baaaack! The start of autumn is now upon us and the leaves on the trees are showing their true colors before the winter chill arrives. Come to the forest and witness the beauty.

Kaibab NF employee receives top award in wildfire prevention

Bob Blasi receives his award from Smokey Bear.

After achieving zero human-caused wildfires for two years in a row, Bob Blasi was honored with a prestigious award for his outstanding work and significant program impact in fire prevention.


Kaibab NF and Alamo Band of Navajo Nation expand partnership into 2020

Alamo Navajo

After years of partnering together to conduct forest restoration work and provide employment opportunities to tribal members, the Kaibab and Alamo Navajo have expanded their relationship.

Kaibab NF archaeologist recognized for contributions to science

Kaibab National Forest archaeologist Margaret Hangan stands in front of a prehistoric ruin.

Kaibab NF archaeologist Margaret Hangan was recently selected by the Natural Inquirer to be part of its Scientist Card Series.

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  • Prevent Wildfires

    Abandoned campfires year-to-date on the Kaibab and Coconino Forests

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