Santa Fe Travel Guide
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.
Learn about the settlement of the Santa Fe Trail at Fort Union National Monument, the largest fort from America’s late-19th-century frontier period.
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.
Order a malt at the 1940's soda fountain inside this home décor and jewelry store.
The newest addition to art-filled Canyon Road sells handcrafted jewelry and journals made with vintage wallpaper.
De rigueur for O'Keeffe aficionados, this museum, which opened in 1997 inside a 13,000-square-foot adobe former church, shows dozens of works by the curmudgeonly painter who spent the last half-century of her life just northwest of Santa Fe
Arguably Santa Fe's most photographed building, this ornate Romanesque cathedral stands in grandiose contrast to much of the city's traditional Pueblo Revival architecture.
Stop by for the century-old steam train, mining-history relics, and old-fashioned melodramas performed in the adjacent Engine House Theater.
Once the dinner hour’s past at this venerable Spanish restaurant (dating to the 1830’s, it’s Santa Fe’s oldest), the amber-lit, beamed dining room fills up with fans of live music.
Tucked into a green hillside on the winding mountain road that leads to the Santa Fe Ski Area, Ten Thousand Waves has long attracted day visitors for its tranquil spa and outdoor soaking tubs.
Survey the glorified history of Los Alamos and the atomic bomb.