Red Rock District
Coconino National Forest
P. O. Box 20429
Sedona, AZ 86341-0429
8375 State Route 179, Sedona, Arizona
(Just south of the Village of Oak Creek)
(928) 282-4119 or
Forest Supervisor's Office
1824 S. Thompson St.
Flagstaff, AZ 86001
Links to websites that
might be of interest
National Forest Service and USDA Sites:
National Forest (our Forest's main home-page)
Forest Service, Southwestern Region - Our "Regional Office"
in Albuquerque, NM
Inquirer is a middle school science education journal!
Scientists report their research in journals, which enable scientists
to share information with one another. This journal, The Natural
Inquirer, was created so that scientists can share their research
with middle school students. Each article tells you about scientific
research conducted by scientists in the USDA Forest Service.
Forest Service - Our National Headquaraters in Washington,
Department of Agriculture - Forest Service's parent agency
Mountain Research Station, Flagstaff Lab - here's links to
the famous "Peaks Cam."
Service Comment Card We welcome your comments. Use this form for region-wide comments.
Forest Service Jobs, Access information about jobs with the
Fish, Wildlife on the Forst Service Washington Office Web
Any Forest by State on the Washington Office Web
Seach: search by employee name in national system, USDA Forest
Sedona for comprehensive information about lodging, activities,
special events, art and culutre, and much more!
Arizona - National Weather Service
Park Service, U.S. Department of the Interior
Permit Proposals, Northern Arizona University - for research
permits on Forest Lands
of Arizona Cooperative Extension, Coconino County
State Game and Fish Department
Department of Transportation: Road Closures and Restrictions
Jobs, United States Office of Personnel Management
Fire in the American Southwest Created by the Program
in Community, Culture and Environment at Northern Arizona University,
this new website is an organized gateway to the vast amount
of fire information available on the Internet and elsewhere. “Forest
Fire in the American Southwest” offers both short and long-term
perspectives. Current fire maps, statistics, news stories and
“hot topics” are updated daily. The larger context
is explored in pages that include forest restoration, land-use
history, lightning vs. human-caused wildfires, pre-historic burning
practices, Forest Service management, livestock grazing, fire
suppression, logging, tree densities, fuel loads, bark beetles,
the wildland-urban interface, drought, tree thinning, prescribed
burning, adaptive management, community consensus, community forestry,
stewardship contracts, and economic opportunities for small diameter