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

Photo of Keyhole Sink waterfall area with the winter snowFlowing water at Big SpringsElk in the forestArizona Trail sign at the Grandview Lookout TowerSnowy Dogtown Lake roadKeyhole Sink in the winter


Welcome to the Kaibab National Forest
   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 & discovery.

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Recent News


Revisiting the African-American Experience in Northern AZ

African-American historic photo

Join us Feb. 23, 2017, in Flagstaff for a free mini-symposium on African American history in northern Arizona. Speakers to include Kaibab heritage program manager Margaret Hangan.

Hopi-Kaibab National Forest Springs Restoration Project

Water flows from Big Springs on the North Kaibab Ranger District.

This video documents the ongoing partnership between the Kaibab National Forest and the Hopi Tribe to conduct restoration treatments on natural springs while outreaching and training Hopi youth. Through this partnership, Hopi tribal elders share traditional ecological knowledge to be integrated into Forest Service natural resource management plans.

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Kaibab NF invites citizen scientists to participate in iNaturalist project

Mule deer in the forest

January 1, 2017 throughout 2017 forest visitors will be encouraged to explore the Kaibab Forest & report their discoveries of plants and animals using the iNaturalist application.

Helping hands aid in restoration of historic cabin

ACE crew pictured with North Kaibab Ranger District Archaeologist Connie Reid.

The Jacob Lake Ranger Station on the North Kaibab District receives funding for restoration work in recognition of the 50th anniversary of the National Historic Preservation Act.


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 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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Fire Danger Level: Low


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