This spot is only significant because of arbitrary boundaries but it still draws tourists wanting to see the only place in the United States where four states meet. Desolate as it is—aside from the monument that stands at the intersection of Arizona, Colorado, New Mexico, and Utah—Four Corners is worth the visit if you happen to be passing through on US Highway 160. Just know that, according to the original U.S. Congress border definition, the monument and marker are actually about a third of a mile too far to the east, thanks to the relatively primitive surveying equipment and methods used during the 19th century.
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This fun looking dad and mom have five kids in four states: baby sister is sitting on the very juncture of Utah, Colorado, Arizona and New Mexico.
I was driving to Flagstaff and had to make the obligatory turnoff to this monument, admission three dollars. There was a picnic table where I sat and ate the sandwich and peach the folks at Cresto Ranch Tents had packed for me before I left Colorado.
Some local Navaho artisans sell various crafts at booths around the place. I collect sew-on souvenir patches for my duffel bag. I found one for five bucks and was good to go.