New Mexico Travel Guide
This National Historic Landmark, in Sky City Pueblo, was made using more than 20,000 tons of earth and stone over the course of a decade (1629-1640).
Gather the children to the historic lodge’s on Saturday evenings to catch the Chuckwagon Cowboy Dinner show. Here, Wild West tales are told through guitar music and song as you dig into hearty ranch-hand staples like beef brisket, beans, and corn bread.
The 6,290-foot-high peak is a landmark along the Old Santa Fe Trail.
A quick drive down Interstate 25 to Cochiti Pueblo leads to this unforgettable natural attraction, a must for photographers.
Explore the 110 runs at the property, including some very challenging trails.
The otherworldly subterranean landscape of Carlsbad Caverns National Park is—justifiably—New Mexico’s most famous attraction. Take the self-guided audio tours of the Natural Entrance and Big Room (tickets and headphones are available at the park visitor center).
Drive through the chichi-rustic village of Tesuque, just north of town, to reach this vast sculpture gallery and working bronze foundry. Stroll the lawns and gardens and admire hulking statues and stabiles by more than 100 of the nation's most acclaimed contemporary sculptors.
Drive and walk through the glittering, 145,000-acre White Sands National Monument, the world’s largest expanse of gypsum sand dunes.
At O’Keeffe’s second home, Ghost Ranch, take a guided tour through the surrounding landscapes that inspired her.
Known for its reds, Casa Rondena is an award-winning winery and one of the oldest in New Mexico; its Meritage Red—a fruity blend of Merlot and Cabernet Sauvignon grapes—was recently named by a national food magazine as among the 10 best reds in the U.S.
The tram ascends a 10,350-foot Sandia Mountain peak for breathtaking views over the city.
The newest addition to art-filled Canyon Road sells handcrafted jewelry and journals made with vintage wallpaper.