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"Sabino Canyon" in Another Tucson, by Bonnie Henry. Tucson: Arizona Daily Star, 1992. pp. 77-8. Sabino Canyon is just one succinct, and fascinating chapter in this book of people and places, both past and present, that make up the fabric of Tucson
Arizona, the Land and the People, edited by Tom Miller. Tucson: University of Arizona Press, 1986. P. 37-41. Produced by a team of talented writers and photographers, this work describes the diversity of Arizona's land and peoples in a way that is both entertaining and informative. The photography accompanying each section is captivating.
Tucson Hiking Guide, by Betty Leavengood. Boulder, CO: Pruett Pub. Co., 2nd ed., © 1997. A wonderful companion for every Tucson hiker, this book gives step-by-step descriptions of trails in the Tucson area. It describes the difficulty of each hike and offers information on points-of-interest that can be observed along the way.
Sabino Canyon: the Life of a Southwestern Oasis, by David Wentworth Lazaroff. Tucson: University of Arizona Press, © 1993. Beautifully written and illustrated, this book describes life in Sabino Canyon. Information on the canyon's history, geology, and plant and animal life are included accompanied by truely stunning photographs.
Sabino Canyon: The Web of Life. This site was created and is maintained by Judi Moreillon, a volunteer naturalist for the Sabino Canyon Recreation Area.
USDA Forest Service, Coronado National Forest, Santa Catalina Ranger District and its information page for Sabino Canyon.
The Friends of Sabino Canyon helps to "preserve, protect and enhance Sabino Canyon Recreation Area for future generations." Visit the Friends' website for information on memberships and donations.
Visit the Old Pueblo Archaeology Center's website where you can read about the Sabino Canyon Ruin Archaeology Education Program and find links to more publications.