Tribal Pass

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The first friend download free. COVID-19 update:

2. Navajo Nation Mandates Wearing Masks in Public Due to Covid-19. Public Health Emergency Order No. 2020-007.

This great valley boasts sandstone masterpieces that tower at heights of 400 to 1,000 ft., framed by scenic clouds casting shadows that graciously roam the desert floor. The angle of the sun accents these graceful formations, providing scenery that is simply spellbinding.


A genre-twisting tactical runner where you maneuver, fight, think, sacrifice and evolve – all ON THE RUN. JJDP Act Native American Pass-Through Calculation Methodology for Fiscal Years 2010 - 2017 Section 223 (a) (5) (C) of the Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention Act of 1974, as amended requires states to provide funds for programs of Native American Indian tribes. TRIBAL OFFICES Location 500 Merriman Avenue Needles, CA 92363 p (760) 629-4591 f (760) 629-6144. The National Park Service (NPS) Tribal Preservation Program assists Indian tribes in preserving their historic properties and cultural traditions through the designation of Tribal Historic Preservation Offices (THPO) and through annual grant funding programs.

Title Description Service Name Tribal Pass Whom To Apply Deputy Commissioner How To Apply Form A appended to Andaman & Nicobar islands( Protection of Aboriginal Tribes) Regulation 1956. Documents To Be Attached Two Passport size photographs Proof of identity such as Electoral Photo Identity Card/ islander identity card/Family Identity card/passport/Local Certificate.

  • Per Vehicle Pass: $20 per non-commercial vehicle up to 4 people ($6 each additional passenger)
  • Per Individual Pass: $10 per walk-in, bicycle, or motorcycle
  • Commercial Pass: (based on capacity of vehicle)
    • 1-4 Passengers: $35 (additional $6 each)
    • 5-15 Passengers: $100
    • 15-25 Passengers: $125
    • 26+ Passengers: $300
Visitor Center Hours of Operation
  • April 1 – September 30 (Peak Season): 6 a.m. – 8 p.m., 7 days a week
  • October 1 – March 30 (Off Season): 8 a.m. – 5 p.m., 7 days a week
  • CLOSED: Thanksgiving Day, Christmas Day, and New Year’s Day

*Navajo Nation honors Daylight Savings Time, DST

About Monument Valley Tribal Park

The landscape overwhelms, not just by its beauty but also by its size. The fragile pinnacles of rock are surrounded by miles of mesas and buttes, shrubs and trees, and windblown sand, all comprising the magnificent colors of the valley. All of this harmoniously combines to make Monument Valley a truly wondrous experience.

DO NOT desecrate Navajo lands and violate the trust of the Navajo people by discarding cremated human remains on tribal lands. Please respect our tribal beliefs.

NO ROCK CLIMBING on Navajo Land. Please abide by the humble religious requests of the Navajo people and do not climb the Monuments. “Navajo law will be strictly enforced on this issue,” Parks Department Manager. NO DRONES ALLOWED on Navajo Land. Please abide by all Navajo Nation Laws.


All areas on the Navajo Nation are closed to non-Navajos unless you have a valid pass or permit issued by the Navajo Parks and Recreation Department or other delegated tribal authority. Failure to have a permit is considered trespassing on a Federal Indian Reservation.

*General Admission Passes do not include Backcountry Permits. If you wish to hike and/or camp beyond the park, you must purchase a permit before entering. Backcountry Permits are for hiking and camping on designated trails and campgrounds. If you are caught hiking or camping without a Backcountry Permit, or in unauthorized territory, additional fees will apply.

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