The Havasu Falls hike in Arizona is an unforgettable experience waiting for you! If you love adventure, breathtaking scenes, and need to feel a sense of accomplishment then it is time for you to start planning to go and visit the Havusa Falls right now.
In this guide, we are offering the best advice on everything from permits, reservations, and campground information to the best time to visit Havasu Falls!
Havasu Falls Hike
This hike is an ideal adventure for those who love to hike and especially for those who enjoy seeking out a diamond in the rough. The hike offers a scenic landscape to marvel at and your breath will be taken away once you lay eyes on the brilliant turquoise waters and tranquility of the surroundings. The oasis like falls are a beautiful hideaway of color in an area otherwise dominated by rusty reds and browns.
This adventure is best enjoyed with a friend or two, or even as a whole family, but there is absolutely no reason you cannot take on these hiking trails by yourself if you prefer to break away from the public eye to enjoy a solo adventure.
However, from start to finish, this hike is not for the feint of heart as it’s up to 10 miles long.
Where is Havasu Falls?
Havasu Falls is located within the Havasupai Tribal Lands in the Grand Canyon of Coconino county, Arizona. As a result, Havasupai reservation is considered one of the most remote Native American reservations in the United States.
Havasu Falls Facts
- What Does Havasupai Mean |“Havasu” translates to “blue-green water” where “Pai” translates to “people”. Thus, the complete translation of Havauspai means the “blue-green water people.”
- How Long is The Havasu Falls Hike | The Havasu Falls hike is a total of 10 miles (16 kilometers). It takes 8 miles to get to Supai, the village where you check in, and then another 2 miles until you reach the campgrounds.
- Why is Havasu Falls Blue | The waters of Havasupai get their strikingly blue color due to the large amounts of calcium carbonate deposits found in the waters.
- Who Discovered Havasu Falls | The Havasupai were the first to discover the falls as they called the area, and waterfall their home for centuries. However, it wasn’t until 1776 that the first documented European encounter with Spanish priest Francisco Garces spoke of the Havasupai people and their land.
- Is Havasu Falls Part of The Grand Canyon | Havasu Falls lie within Havasu Canyon, which is a part of the Grand Canyon but not a part of Grand Canyon National Park.
- How Tall is Havasu Falls | 98 feet (30 meters) tall
- Havasupai Trailhead Elevation | 5,174 feet (1,577 meters)
- Total Elevation Gain | 2,500 feet (762 meters)
When to Visit Havasu Falls
Havasu Falls campground is only open from February to November every year. Reservations/permits are required to access the falls and campgrounds. In the winter months, it generally becomes too dangerous to safely traverse.
Havasu Falls in Winter (February)
However, if you really want to visit the Falls during the coldest part of the year, Havasu Falls opens in February.
February is cold and not ideal for swimming, but if you are looking for solitude away from the crowds, February is your month.
One benefit of visiting the Falls during the winter is that there’s likely to be less competition for camping reservations.
Havasu Falls in Spring (March – May)
Spring is a great time of year to visit Havasu Falls. The weather is warm during the day, perfect for hiking and cool at night, perfect for sleeping.
Swimming will be chilly, but all in all, spring is a great time of year to visit.
Havasu Falls in Summer (June – August)
The summer months are HOT. Like real hot.
Temperatures will reach 100+ during the day which can make hiking and camping a little brutal. The cool, refreshing waters of Havasupai are a welcome relief from the summer heat.
The summer months are also the most popular months for Havasu Falls. Which could make getting permits for summer a bit challenging.
Another important thing about the summer months is that July, August, and September are consider monsoon season (or the rainy season) for Havasupai Falls.
Flash floods are unpredictable and in past years, evacuations had to happen to ensure visitor safety.
Havasu Falls in Autumn (September – November)
We can speak from personal experience that visiting Havasu Falls in Autumn is a great plan! We visited Havasupai from October 7th – October 10th and the weather was perfect!
Warm days, perfect for swimming and cool nights, perfect for camping and the best part, no rain. We had clear sunny days every day!
Below is a Weather Channel overview of average temperatures and average precipitations for a year.
How Many Days to Spend at Havasu Falls?
As of 2019, all campground reservations for Havasu Falls are for 3 nights and 4 days. That’s how long we went for and we must say it was AMAZING.
The 3 night / 4 day reservation was the perfect amount of time to see the beautiful waterfalls that lay within Havasupai.
Keep reading to check out our Havasu Falls Hike Itinerary! It’s just below.
Havasupai Falls Permit & Cost
Is a permit required to hike Havasu Falls? Yes!
The only way to see the Havasupai waterfalls is to obtain a Havasupai Falls permit. Havasupai Fall permits go on sale February 1st and will sell out for the entire year within the first hour of sales going live. Therefore, be ready to buy when they go on sale!
Day trips to Havasu Falls is not an option. If you want to see some amazing Arizona waterfalls, you’ll need a permit to do so!
How To Get To Havasu Falls
Let us preface that getting to Havas Falls is difficult. In other words, everything from airplanes to car rides to hiking, there is no real quick or direct way to get to the beautiful lands of the Havasupai.
Airports Close to Havasu Falls
First things first, you’ll need to get to the state of Arizona. If you are wondering what airpots to fly into, there are several airports that are close to Havasu Falls and make great jumping off points for your journey.
- McCarran International Airport in Las Vegas, Nevada
- Pulliam Airport in Flagstaff, Arizona
- Sky Harbor International Airport in Phoenix, Arizona
Once safe and sound on the ground, you’ll need to grab a rental car, van or RV and drive the several hour drive to Peach Springs (the closest town) or the Havasupai Trailhead.
Flagstaff to Havasu Falls Trailhead
The closet airport to the Havasu Falls hike is Pulliam International Airport in Flagstaff. The drive from Flagstaff to Havasu Falls trailhead is 169 miles (272 kms) and will take you around 3 hours to drive.
Las Vegas to Havasu Falls Trailhead
The second closest airport to Havasu Falls is McCarran Airport in Las Vegas. The drive from Las Vegas to Havasu Falls trailhead is 223 miles (359 kms) and will take you around 4 hours to drive. (One bonus here is that you can visit Las Vegas too!)
Phoenix to Havasu Falls Trailhead
For those of you wanting to travel from Phoenix, the drive from Phoenix to Havasu Falls trailhead is 263 miles (423 kms) and will take you around 4.5 hours to drive – thus, making Phoenix the furthest of the three airports from Havasu Falls.
IT’S IMPORTANT TO REMEMBERto fill up on gas before you turn onto Indian Road 18 – your on that for 60 miles and there is nothing on that road. It’s Indian Road 18 that dead ends at the trailhead. A spare gas tank won’t hurt.
Prior to hitting Indian Road 16, Make sure to fill up in Peach Springs or Seligman before heading to the trailhead. Peach Springs is 70 miles from the Trailhead and Seligman is 90 miles from the trailhead.
Where to Stay The Night Before The Havasu Falls Hike
Are you wondering where to stay the night before hiking to Havasupai? Well, you have two options.
- A hotel in Peach Springs, Arizona
- Sleeping at the Havasupai Trailhead
Option 1: Peach Springs, Arizona
If you decide to stay in Peach Springs, Arizona understand that Peach Springs is a 1.5-hour drive to the trailhead of Havasupai. Meaning, if you want to start your hike at sunrise, consequently your wakeup call at Peach Springs is going to be an early one. Make sure you’re well rested before you go!
Option 2: Havasupai Trailhead
If you decide to stay at the Havasupai Trailhead, be sure to get to the parking lot before dark. Parking spots are first come first serve and if you arrive after dark, finding a decent spot may be a bit challenging.
The trailhead has no accommodations or services (besides a toilet), which means you’ll be sleeping in your vehicle the night before the hike. In addition, there is no cell phone reception at the trailhead so be sure to get your last minute calls and texts in before you arrive.
Really and truly, it’s up to personal preference on what works best for you. For us, we slept at the trailhead, but we rented a RV, so our stay was very comfortable.
If you are wondering where to park for Havasu Falls, you’ll park your vehicle at the Havasupai Trailhead parking lot. Additionally, make sure valuables are out of site and your vehicle is locked.
How Long Does it Take to Hike to Havasupai Falls?
This answer truly depends on the individual’s fitness level, but you can estimate the hike to Havasu Falls to take anywhere from 4.5 – 7 hours. This time includes the time needed to “check in” at the Tourism Office once you get to Supai Village.
For reference, however long it took you to hike into Havasu Falls, add another hour or two onto that to give you an estimate on how long it will take you to hike back to the trailhead.
What Time To Start Your Hike to Havasu Falls?
Begin your hike as early as possible to…
- Avoid hiking in the heat
- Get a primo campsite
Campsites are first come first serve at the Havasupai Campground so if you want a good spot, be sure to arrive early!
Our recommended time to start your hike to Havasu Falls at dawn or slightly before.
For example, we woke up at 5:00 am, got our gear and selves together and started our hike from the Havasupai Trailhead at 5:45 am / 6:00 am.
Do You Need Hiking Boots for Havasupai?
Yes, yes, and yes. The trail consists of loose rock, gravel, and really uneven at some parts. Most importantly, if you are hiking to Havasu Falls and carrying a pack, you’ll want all the ankle support you can get. For context, the nearest hospital is miles away.
Hiking to Havasu Falls in sandals is not recommended. However you should make sure you have sandals with you for all the swimming you’ll be doing!
Drinking Water on The Havasu Falls Hike
Be sure to have your reusable water bottles and Camelbak’s filled up before you depart the trailhead! There is no water fill stations on the hike into Havasu Falls.
The first water station will be at the beginning of the campsite where you can find a fresh water spring.
Trash Cans on the Havasu Falls Trail
There are no trash bins on the trail. In other words, please DO NOT be a crappy human and litter. Keep all your trash in your pack for the duration of the hike and dispose of it properly.
One you reach the Supai Village, there is a trash bin for you to throw whatever trash away.
Havasupai Fall Hike Difficulty
The hike to Havasu Falls is considered a moderate to difficult hike. Of course, the real answer to this depends on your fitness level. If this is your first “big hike”, not used to carrying weight or hiking for several hours on end, you might find this hike to be difficult.
However, if you have a few hikes under your belt, are used to hiking with some weight and have experience with elevation gains, this hike shouldn’t be anything to worry about.
For us, the hike in was easy where the hike out was definitely a bit more challenging. Overall, we found the Havasupai Falls hike to be moderate and completely doable for someone who is fairly fit.
About The Hike to Havasupai
In general, the hike to Havasu Falls is MUCH easier than hiking out and back to the trailhead.
On the way to Havasu Falls, the steepest part of the hike is at the beginning. The first 1 to 1.5 miles you’ll descend 2,500 feet, from the trailhead, into the Grand Canyon. Once on the Grand Canyon floor, the trail levels out to mostly flat hiking, outside a few downward sections here and there.
The way back is a different story. You’ll experience much more inclines on the way back to Havasupai Trailhead. Majority of this inclines are short and gradual except at the end. In order to reach the top of the Trailhead, you’ll need to hike up, up and up!
The last 1 to 1.5 miles, you are trekking up hill and on switchbacks, gaining 2,500 feet of elevation in the period of an hour or two.
How To Get To Havasu Falls Campground
In order to get to the Havasu Falls campground, you have two options:
- Hike (with or without pack mules)
- Fly via helicopter
There is no way to access these beautiful falls via car or truck and it is all for the best. The hiking trail to these beautiful falls and spending time in the falls campground is all part of the unforgettable experience.
Hiking To Havasu Falls
The most cost-effective way to get to Havasu Falls is to carry your own gear and hike the 10 miles from the Havasupai Trailhead to the campground.
From the trailhead, you’ll hike 8 miles on flat, but rocky, loose terrain to the village of Supai. It is here at the village where you’ll check in and get your permits for the campground.
IMPORTANT! BE SURE TO BRING your Havasupai Permit confirmation email (printed out or screenshot), your photo ID and your license plate number. You must have all of these at the time of check in in order to be given your pass to access the campground.
Once you have campground passes secured, you’ll have to hike another 2-miles on a very dusty trail until you reach the campgrounds of Havasupai.
Hiking To Havasu Falls with Pack Mules
If you are an “over-packer” hiring pack mules to carry your stuff to the campground is an option. You will still have to hike the 10 miles, but your gear will be picked up at the trailhead and carried to the campground entrance for you via pack mule.
Havasu Pack Mule Information
- You must reserve your pack mule ahead of time
- The cost for one pack mule is $400 (round trip)
- Each pack mule can carry up to 4 bags
- The maximum weight of each bag cannot exceed 32 pounds
- Bags going to the campground must be checked in at Havasu Trailhead before 10am and are estimated to arrive at the campground around 3pm that day
- Bags going back to the Trailhead must be checked in at the campground entrance before 7am and should arrive at the Trailhead around 12pm that day
We witnessed a lot of bag delays during our stay at the campground. The above arrival times are not guaranteed which left some folks without their gear until well into the afternoon – aka they missed out on prime campsites as campsites are on a first come first serve basis.
Havasu Pack Mules Animal Abuse & Welfare
We would be remised if we did not share that over the years, the care and welfare of the pack mules, donkeys and horses have been in question. Unfortunately, these animals are running heavy loads several times a day, every day, for 10 months out of the year.
While the tribe says they have increased their standard of care for these animals, it is our suggestion you pack light and carry your own gear into the campground if you are able to – embrace the adventure!
If hiking the 20 miles round trip sounds daunting, then you are able to hire a helicopter that will cut your trip down from 20 miles to 4 miles.
Airwest Helicopters is the servicer that provides rides to and from Supai village – weather permitting.
Note that if you take the helicopter, it does not take you directly to the Havasupai Campgrounds. You’ll still have to hike the two miles (4 miles round trip) from Supai Village to the campground with your gear.
Havasupai Helicopter Information
- Cost: $85 + a $10 credit card transaction fee ($95 one way)
- Reservations: Reservations cannot be made in advance. It is a first come first serve basis. Show up at Hualapai Hilltop and sign in before 10am on the day you wish to depart.
- Pick Up Location: The Havasupai helicopter picks up passengers right before the main parking area of the Havasupai Trailhead
- Drop Off Point: The Havasupai helicopter will not take you directly the campground. The helicopter ride will drop you off at the “tourism check in office” in the village of Supai. From here, you will need to hike the 2 miles to the Havasu Campground.
- Departure Location: The helicopter will pick you up at the same place it dropped you off in Supai village – across the way from the tourism check in office.
- Arrive early to secure your spot in line as passengers are accommodated on a first come first serve basis on departure day
- Each person is allowed to bring one pack that should not weigh more than 40 lbs
- The helicopter ride is about a 10-15-minute ride
Havasupai Helicopter Flight Schedule
- March 15 to October 15:
- Sunday: 10 am to 1 pm
- Monday: 10 am to 1 pm
- Thursday: 10 am to 1 pm
- Friday: 10 am to 1 pm
- October 16 to March 14:
- Sunday: 10 am to 1 pm
- Friday: 10 am to 1 pm
The campground of Havasupai is about one mile in length and camping is only allowed in the areas between Havasu Falls and Mooney Falls.
Campsites are a first come first serve basis so if you want a certain spot, arrive to the Havasu campgrounds early.
You can think of the Havasupai campground as one long strip that can be broken up into three sections – the front, the middle and the back.
The Front Section
The front section of the Havasupai campgrounds is the closest to Havasu Falls and Navajo Falls, as well as the freshwater spring (drinking water) and two sets of toilet houses.
If you are having your bags carried in by pack mules, the front is the closet to the campground entrance where you’ll pick up your bags.
The Middle Section
There are a variety of campsites to choose from in the middle section of the Havasupai campgrounds. Campsites can be founds on islands surrounded by water, directly off the trail or nestled along the river.
The middle of the campground is the even ground between the waterfalls and hikes in the area and a short walk from toilets and freshwater.
The Back Section
The furthest from Havasupai Falls and Navajo Falls but the closet to Mooney Falls and Beaver Falls is the back section of the Havasupai campground.
While the back of the campgrounds do have their own set of restrooms, there is no freshwater spring water for drinking. You’ll have to walk to the front of the campgrounds for fresh water.
The back section is often boasted as the better place to stay as majority of these campsites are on “islands” that are surrounded by Havasu Creek.
Keep in mind that when you are hiking in and out, the back of the campground will add on an extra .5 mile to your journey
If you are looking for the best place to camp at Havasu, in our opinion, shoot for the middle or the back sections of the campground. We stayed in the middle and absolutely loved it!
TIP: Be wary of the “island campsites”, especially if you are camping with rain in the forecast. You’d hate to have the creek unexpectedly rise and turn your campsite into a flooded mess.
Amenities at Havasu Falls
While Havasu Falls is a ways away from the creature comforts you may be used to, don’t think you’ll be left in the wilderness fending for yourself! Below is a list of amenities you can find at Havasupai and the campgrounds.
Supai Village General Store
Before you even get to the campgrounds, you’ll walk passed the Supai Village General Store. Here you can buy an assortment of random items like candy, soda, peanut butter, decks of cards, hand lotion and a souvenir t-shirt if you wish.
Cash is preferred but credit cards are accepted with a $10 minimum.
Havasu Drinking Water
There is a freshwater spring at the campsite, and it is said the water is completely safe to drink without doing any extra purification treatments. While that may be good and true, we took the better safe than sorry route to avoid any camping “tummy troubles.”
There are no showers at the Havasupai campgrounds.
If you are wanting to get your shower on, plan on packing and carrying in a shower bag. Also, please, please, please use environmentally friendly soap and shampoo when washing yourself or your dishes. Oh, and don’t bathe in the creek.
Havasu Toilets / Bathrooms
Now don’t you worry, there are plenty of bathrooms and toilets at Havasu campgrounds. There are 8 toilets in the front and 6 towards the back of the campgrounds.
The toilets are composting toilets aka non-flush toilets. The Supai Tribe do a great job keeping the bathrooms clean and stocked with toilet paper – at least that was our experience 🙂
If you are worried about toilet paper, consider bringing your own with you.
Havasu Falls Campground Trash
PLEASE do not litter or leave trash behind! Whatever trash you make during your stay at Havasu, plan on carrying it out.
There are trash cans in the Supai Village that you can empty your garbage at before hiking the rest of the way to the trailhead.
These lands are beautiful, so let’s keep them that way.
TIP: Keep your trash out of reach from critters. They WILL tear through your trash if they are able to which will in turn make one big, gigantic mess for you to clean up. Place trash is odor resistant bags that are out of reach (think hanging from a tree)
Havasupai Cell Phone Reception
Believe it or not, there is cell phone reception at Havasupai! In the village of Supai you can find 3G cell phone reception.
However, at the campgrounds and at Havasu Falls itself, there is no reception.
Havasu Falls Food
Outside of the General Store in the Supai village, you won’t find much in the way of food for purchase. The selection at the general store is fairly limited so be sure to bring the essentials with you.
In between the Supai village and Havasu Falls, you can find a “frybread” hut where Supai’s sell their tasty breads that you can purchase for cash.
Outside of that, it’s imperative you bring your own food in and have proper storage to protect your food from being eaten by the squirrels and raccoons.
TIP: The critters are NO JOKE and will pick your food clean if you do not store it properly. Bring odor resistant bags to store your food in and hang all your food from a rope.
Havasu Falls Hike Itinerary
As mentioned above, all Havasupai permits are for 4 days / 3 nights. Below is a pretty spectacular Havasu Falls itinerary that lets you see some of the best Arizona waterfalls!
Day 1: Hike to Havasupai Falls Campground
- Begin your day at dawn with an 8-mile hike to the Supai Village where you will check in for your campground permit.
- Carry on for 2 miles until you reach Havasupai Campgrounds. On your way, you’ll pass your first two waterfalls of Havasupai, Navajo Falls and Havasu Falls!
- Arrive to your campsite late morning / early afternoon. Pick a campsite and setup camp!
- Make lunch and have an afternoon cup of coffee.
- Head to Havasu Falls and just chill. Get loads of pictures and watch the sunset
- Go to bed early and get ready for your first full day at Havasupai!
Day 2: Hike to Mooney Falls and Beaver Falls
- Wake up early, make some breakfast and get your day started, you have some hiking to do!
- Today is a big hike day with 0.5 miles to Mooney Falls and then 3-mile hike to Beaver Falls
- Spend your day exploring and swimming in Mooney and Beaver Falls before making your way back to camp before sunset
Day 3: Chill Out at Navajo Falls and Havasu Falls
- Your last and final day is going to be a chill day so you can be rested and prepped for your hike out tomorrow!
- Hike the 0.5 miles to Navajo Falls where you’ll spend majority of the day basking in the sun and swimming in the cool pools
- Once you’ve had our fill, hike back to Havasu Falls and soak in your last minute with her
Day 4: Hike Back to Havasupai Trailhead
- For us, we woke up at 3 a.m., packed up camp and were off hiking back to the trailhead by 4 a.m.
- Why such an early start? We’ll we were heading to the Grand Canyon after our hike and wanted to get there as soon as possible!
- It will take you longer to hike out than it did to hike in. As mentioned above, you’ll be going uphill versus downhill this time
- The hike in took us around 4 hours and the out took us around 5 hours. Plan accordingly
Havasu Falls Don’ts & Fines
With the amount of visitors Havasupai get every year, the tribe has enforced rules to ensure the safety of their land, it’s visitors and to keep this beautiful place enjoyable for all. The below list is strictly prohibited:
- Cliff jumping or rock climbing
- Alcohol or drugs
- Photos of the Supai Village – respect their privacy
Is Havasu Falls Crowded?
Yes and no. While the permits for Havasu do sell out every year, not once did we ever feel overwhelmed by people. Don’t get us wrong, there are plenty of people but we never felt bothered by the crowds.
When we were hiking, we weren’t stuck behind trails of people and when we wanted to watch sunset, we were able to find a quiet place.
The people that visit Havasu understand the beauty of this place and want to respect the land and enjoy it, just like you 🙂
Is Havasupai Kid-Friendly?
Absolutely! When we were at Havasu we met a family that hiked with their 6-month old baby to families that had 10+ year old kids. Really and truly, Havasu is a great family adventure!
Our only tip is to make sure your kids are accustomed to hiking. This definitely shouldn’t be their first foray into hiking and camping.
Is Havasupai Dog-Friendly?
It sure is! When we were at Havasu in October, we met a friendly German Shepard who was loving playing in the waters of Havasupai.
While Havasupai is dog friendly, bringing your furry little friend can be a challenge. If you are wanting to explore Mooney Falls and Beaver Falls, you won’t be able to hike their with your pup. The hike to these falls are too steep and require a little mountaineering, making it impossible for your dog to tag along.
If you bring your pup and want to visit these falls, you might want to make sure someone can stay behind at your campsite to watch them while you are gone.
Is Havasu Falls Worth It?
A desert oasis is the only way we can describe Havasupai.
The campgrounds you stay at are surrounded by four beautiful waterfalls. The waterfalls are massive, beautiful, and quite honestly will render you speechless.
The combinations of piercing blue water against the red-dirt earth and green foliage is a color combination that doesn’t normally live together, but in Havasu, it’s the standard color pallet.
The Havasu Falls hike is beyond worth it! This place is a treasure that is shared with few in the world who are lucky enough to experience it.
Other Things to do Around the Havasu Falls
While visiting the Havasu Falls is a terrific expedition, many feel that their holiday should consist of more than just one single adventure, especially if you traveled a long way to reach the Havasupai Tribe region. If you are staying longer than 4 days then you might want to consider including the following adventures in your trip.
There is no such thing as too many waterfalls. Every waterfall is unique in its own way and offers its own set of adventures to enjoy. While you are visiting the Havasu Falls, you should also take a 0.6km detour from Havasupai Falls and visit the Navajo Falls. These falls are not as high but the colors and greens in this area is absolutely worth the trip.
The Mooney falls is 1.3 km from the Havasupai Falls. This waterfall also isn’t quite as impressive as the Havasu Falls but it still is a wonderful and scenic area to seek out if you don’t mind climbing down ladders and chains along the canyon wall.
Thunder River Trail
This trail is 12.4km from the Havasupai falls which means you might want to take a car to get closer to the trail. The Thunder River Trail isn’t quite as popular but it is a great trail to seek out if you don’t like crowds. You need about 4 – 5 days to take on this trail which makes it ideal for more advanced hikers.
When you take the Thunder River Trail, you will be treated to gorgeous scenery and wonderful pools and waterfalls to marvel at.
Havasupai Indian Reservation
This camping ground near the Havasu Falls has been inhabited by the Havasupai tribe for over 1,000 years. If you are traveling to the Havasu Falls then you might want to stay in this reservation for a few nights. No photos are allowed and it can be tough to get a booking, but the reservation is a critical part of your hike.
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