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The night sky over Grand Canyon reveals a cascade of luminous stars and planets. These ancient constellations have shaped the arts, sciences, and ideas across the millennia. The night sky is inspiring. It is primordial. It is also imperiled.
Grand Canyon National Park is one of the last places in the United States where one can experience a star-filled night sky. One-third of the world's population - including 80% of Americans - can no longer see the Milky Way due to artificial light pollution.
We are determined to protect the night sky for future generations, keeping Grand Canyon in the dark.
Sally and Craig Clayton, Kemper and Ethel Marley Foundation, Joe Orr, The Orr Family Foundation, and many other generous Grand Canyon Conservancy Supporters.
I remember getting a knock on our cabin door one night from the grandchildren. They had just participated in the night program and were so excited to share the news. They could see the Milky Way for the first time in their lives.”
Jerry & Nancy Fogelman
Grand Canyon has some of the most pristine night skies on the planet. We're working to keep it that way.
Members of American Indian tribes are working with the park to celebrate the tribal heritage of Grand Canyon.
More than 400 miles of historic backcountry trails lead into the canyon. We want to ensure that they remain welcoming and accessible.