Explore How People Used To Live
Heritage That Lives
The Nations of the Four Corners has so much to offer. Because it is a place that explains and preserves the diverse heritage and history of the region, we want to share it with all our visitors.
We currently have six different home sites that make our organization a must visit location when planning a trip to the Four Corners.
Please remember these home sites are fragile, and they need maintenance on a regular basis. Please do not climb on the sites, chip away pieces of ruins, or treat the sites with anything below respect. We appreciate your help with this!
We are preserving American heritage, with your help.
Click here to donate online now. All your donations are tax-exempt as we are a non-profit organization. Thank you for your desire to contribute! People like you keep our center running.
GIVING BY CHECK
Want to donate via check? Write your check to Nations of the Four Corners and mail to:
San Juan Foundation
580 S 650 W
Blanding, UT 84511
Thank you for your desire to contribute!
Donations are used to maintain exhibits, trails, hogans, teepees, and everything else that keeps our site unique and open to the public for free.
We have such a large area to maintain, all donations are greatly appreciated!
Six Different Cultures to Explore
See the sky through the top of a Ute teepee or feel the cool air inside a Navajo hogan. Transport yourself through time visiting our home sites.
In the Dineh view of the world, everything is either male or female, including homes. Come discover why their buildings face east and other symbolism in Navajo structures.
Ute entrance into the Four Corners area is vague, but we have a few clues. Although the horse was an integral part of setting up the Ute teepee, learn how the Ute teepee differs from the teepees of the Plains tribes.
Utah is rich with “Mormon” Pioneer history. Learn about their difficult journey to the Four Corners, and why they are called the “Hole In The Rock” Pioneers.
The Paiute Indians often moved frequently to gather and hunt. Learn more about the foods they ate, including insects, and how they maintined a hunting and gathering lifestyle.
Early Spanish explorers had their headquarters in New Mexico, but groups would occasionally pass through the Four Corners region. Learn about how they created their adobe homes, and why they came to this area in the first place.
The Nations of the Four Corners has both a cave dwelling and an Anasazi ruin known as Westwater Five Kiva Pueblo. The Four Corners is known for having ruins in almost every canyon. Come visit ours.
Download A Map
We have a free map available to our visitors so you can prepare before you visit. To see all the features and get the full experience, please plan on a full day of exploring.