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We’ve compiled our favorite Grand Canyon National Park shirts from across the web, right here. Just like jumping across the Grand Canyon feels insurmountable, so does spending an afternoon looking for some great Grand Canyon T shirts. Trust us we know – we spent our afternoon doing the internet shopping and putting together this list of rad shirts. So stop being indoorsy – grab one of these shirts, sign off the computer machine, and hit the trails.
What is a Grand Canyon t-shirt for? It’s for reminding Steve, who won’t shut up about his “white water rafting” in a kiddie pool, that you rafted down an actual river. Oh yeah and it was in the Grand Canyon. When you’re out in the wild, you don’t really want to think about picking up a shirt to silence Steve. The good news for you is that we looked at the Grand Canyon shirts on this internet and picked out the best ones so you don’t have to look at the garbage. Check out the best Grand Canyon action inspiring t-shirts below and remind Steve of your adventures.
Grand Canyon Facts & Trivia
We can all look at the Grand Canyon and know it’s awesome. But just how awesome is it? Here are some Grand Canyon facts for your adventure loving self.
- The Grand Canyon became a national monument in 1908 and a national park was established in 1919
- The Grand Canyon National Park is in the state of Arizona
- The Grand Canyon is 6,093 feet (1,857 meters) deep at its deepest point. There are 5,280 feet in a mile.
- The Grand Canyon is not the deepest canyon in the world; Cotahuasi Canyon, in Peru, comes in at over 11,000 feet deep. Hell’s Canyon along the border of Oregon and Idaho is also deeper at 7,900 feet
- The Grand Canyon is 277 miles (446 kilometers) long
- The Grand Canyon is 18 miles (29 kilometers) wide at its widest point and averages 10 miles (16 kilometers) in width
- Grand Canyon National Park is 1,904 square miles (4,920 square kilometers or 1.2 million acres)
- Grand Canyon National Park is bigger than the state of Rhode Island which is 1,212 square miles
- 5.9 million people visit Grand Canyon National Park each year
- The Grand Canyon is one the Seven Natural Wonders of the World
- There are 5 Native American tribes in the Grand Canyon National Park: The Hopi, Navajo, Havasupai, Paiute and Hualapai
- The Colorado River flows through the Grand Canyon National Park and is believed to have started carving the park about 6 million years ago
- The Colorado River flows west in the Grand Canyon at an average speed of 4 miles per hour (6.4 kilometers per hour) and is an average of 100 feet (30.5 meters) deep
- While there are no dinosaur fossils in the Grand Canyon, marine fossils and land mammal fossils have both been found in the canyon
- There are only 8 native species of fish found in the Grand Canyon (humpback chub, razorback sucker, bluehead sucker, flannelmouth sucker, speckled dace, Colorado pikeminnow, roundtail chub, and bonytail)
- There is a town in the Grand Canyon: Supai Village, which is part of the Havasupai Indian Reservation and has a population of 208
- Supai Village in the Grand Canyon still has mail delivered by mule due to it’s remote location. In fact it is the only place in the continental 48 states to still get USPS by mule
- Within the Grand Canyon, temperates change by about 5.5 degrees Fahrenheit with every 1,000 feet in elevation change. This means at it’s deepest point, the temperature will be about 33 degrees different at the bottom and top of the canyon
- There are an estimated 1,000 caves in the Grand Canyon