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Bright Angel Lodge & Cabins

Make Your
Reservation

VIEW/CANCEL
I have an Interagency Access Pass/Senior Pass   [ ? ]

*Do not check this box if you have an Annual Pass.

Make Your
Reservation

VIEW/CANCEL
I have an Interagency Access Pass/Senior Pass   [ ? ]

*Do not check this box if you have an Annual Pass.

Or Call1.888.297.2757

Please Note: Due to long-planned improvements, Bright Angel Lodge will experience construction around varying parts of the Lodge starting September 30, 2018. The Lodge will remain open, however, certain areas may be temporarily inaccessible. The construction schedule is subject to change but these improvements are expected to conclude on December 21, 2018. Please bookmark this website or follow Grand Canyon National Park Lodges’ Facebook page for updates. Thank you for your patience during the construction period.

Natural rustic character

Bright Angel Lodge, designed in 1935 by famed Southwest architect Mary E.J. Colter, has a natural rustic character and is a Registered National Historic Landmark. This iconic lodge and its surrounding cabins are rich with cultural history. Over the years it has gone through many transformations – originally a hotel, then a camp, and finally a lodge. All of its changes were to accommodate increased visitation after the arrival of the train in 1901. Under the direction of the Santa Fe Railroad, Colter was tasked to design a fresh look for Bright Angel Lodge in an effort to provide more moderately priced lodging in contrast to El Tovar “up the hill.” She drew inspirations from many local sources in her architecture. For example the ”geologic” fireplace in the History Room featuring all of the rock layers of Grand Canyon, from the river cobbles to the youngest stone strata on the rim. Included in this lodge design were a couple of historically significant structures that might well have been demolished without her intervention – the Buckey O’Neill Cabin, originally home to one of Roosevelt’s Rough Riders, and the Red Horse Station, which served as the post office for 20 years. Both are currently available as overnight accommodations.

Visit the Bright Angel History Room where you will find information on the Harvey Girls, the Harvey Indian Detour Couriers, historic postcards, a 100-year-old El Tovar menu, original surrey carriage, and much more.

Today, the Bright Angel Lodge and surrounding cabins serves as an iconic remembrance of its colorful past. Located at the top of Bright Angel Trail Head, the facility sees visitors from all around the world. Bright Angel Lodge also features The Harvey House Café, a family-friendly restaurant serving diner classics prepared in the Fred Harvey tradition from biscuits & gravy to gourmet burgers and fajitas. The Harvey House is open for breakfast, lunch, and dinner. Another option is the Arizona Room featuring steaks, chicken and ribs prepared with the flavors of Arizona and the Southwest. Open seasonally, visit the old-fashioned ice-cream Soda Fountain just steps from the rim. There is also a gift shop, coffee house, and old-style saloon.

Accommodations at Bright Angel

Bright Angel has 90 lodging units ranging from cozy historic units with shared bathrooms to standard lodge rooms and historic cabins to the one of a kind “Buckey O’Neill Cabin”. Accommodations range from rustic cabins (with in-room Keurig coffee maker, satellite TV, and private bath) to lodge rooms (with no television and a shared bath). All rooms are equipped with telephone and refrigerator. Most rooms generally have only one bed.

Please note: Rooms with canyon views are very limited and cannot be guaranteed.

Buckey O’Neill Cabin

The Buckey O’Neill Cabin was built in the 1890s by William “Buckey” O’Neill on the South Rim of Grand Canyon. O’Neill was a member of Teddy Roosevelt’s Rough Riders and was also an author and a judge in his native Arizona. Prior to being killed in action in Cuba in 1898, he was instrumental in establishing what would eventually become the Grand Canyon Railway. The abandoned cabin was incorporated into the Bright Angel Lodge as a guest accommodation by architect Mary Colter. Today, it is a cozy suite, with canyon views right out the front door.

The Buckey O’Neill Cabin cannot be reserved online. To make a reservation, please contact us toll-free 7a-7p MT) at 888-29-PARKS (297-2757).

Red Horse Cabin

Rehabilitated and restored in 2012, the two-room Red Horse Cabin now features a sitting area and one bedroom. Built in 1890, the cabin was moved from the Red Horse Ranch in 1902 to the head of Bright Angel Trail to be used for guest accommodations.

From 1910 to 1935, it served as the Post Office for Grand Canyon Village. When the cabin was slated for demolition, architect Mary E.J. Colter intervened and convinced building owner Santa Fe Railway and concessioner Fred Harvey to remodel and restore the cabin for guest use. For many years, it was a storage facility but Xanterra Travel Collection updated the cabin to today’s standards of building and comfort while maintaining historical integrity.

The Red Horse Cabin cannot be reserved online. To make a reservation, please contact us toll-free (7a-7p MT) at 888-29-PARKS (297-2757)

Room Type2018 Rates2019 Rates
Standard lodge room with shared bathroom$85-$97$88.51-$101.05
Standard lodge room with private bathroom*$110$114.64
Historic Cabin$140$145.99
Rim Cabin$184$191.97
Rim Cabin with fireplace$217$226.45
Suites$171-$469$178.38-$489.79
The Red Horse Cabin$469$489.79
Extra person$9$9
*private bathrooms have either a shower or bathtub/shower

NOTE: All rooms are non-smoking. If you smoke in the guest room or cabin, a charge of $175 will be added. Rates are quoted on a per night basis, and based on double occupancy. Rates do not include current tax, but do include the NPS utility surcharge. Rates, taxes, and surcharges are subject to change. Rates shown are the current maximum set rate approved by the National Park Service.

Bright Angel Lodge
9 North Village Loop Drive
Grand Canyon, AZ 86023
Direct: (928) 638-2631
Directions