- About Us
- Our Work
- Ways to Give
Grand Cayon Conservancy creates award-winning books and merchandise featuring Grand Canyon and the Colorado Plateau region. We offer adult and children's books, with new and revised publications introduced yearly. GCC works with topic experts to develop books about various Grand Canyon-related themes such as natural history, geology, wildlife, prehistory, American Indian history and culture, pioneer history, hiking, and more.
As the official nonprofit partner of Grand Canyon National Park, Grand Canyon Conservancy provides private funding to enable the park to raise the margin of excellence for educational programs and preservation, build innovation in park services, and support the necessities not currently funded by federal dollars. Proceeds from our publication sales directly support Grand Canyon National Park.
How Not to Die at Grand Canyon by Dr. Tom Myers
How Not to Die at Grand Canyon is a waterproof pocket guide that educates Grand Canyon visitors about the 12 most common hazards that visitors experience, how to avoid them, and how to perform first aid on the spot.
Author Dr. Tom Myers worked closely with the National Park Service’s Preventive Search and Rescue team and numerous experts in the emergency medicine field to create this potentially life-saving guide.
I Am the Grand Canyon: The Story of the Havasupai People by Stephen Hirst
Stephen Hirst depicts the culture and history of a heroic people who refused to back down when facing overwhelming odds. They won, and today the Havasupai way of life quietly continues in the Grand Canyon and on the surrounding plateau.
Winner of the 2007 Arizona Book Award for Best History/Political Book
Grand Canyon National Park 100 Views by Scott Thybony
Grand Canyon National Park 100 Views, the official publication of Grand Canyon National Park’s Centennial, is truly the “collector’s item” for the park’s 100th anniversary!
Like candles on a birthday cake, 100 breathtaking photographs capture the awe-inspiring beauty from the canyon’s rims, trails, and river —as Thybony so eloquently writes, its "pure geometry of earth and sky."