6 days in United States Itinerary

6 days in United States Itinerary

Created using Inspirock United States attractions planner

Make it your trip
Fly
1
Las Vegas
— 1 day
Drive
2
Zion National Park
— 1 night
Fly
3
Phoenix
— 1 night
Fly
4
New York City
— 3 nights

S M T W T F S
25
26
27
28
29
30
1

Las Vegas

— 1 day

Sin City

Nicknamed the "Entertainment Capital of the World," Las Vegas sits in the middle of a desert in the southern section of Nevada.
Kick off your visit on the 25th (Sun): admire the masterpieces at Bellagio Gallery of Fine Art, then ponder the design of Fountains of Bellagio, then admire the natural beauty at Bellagio Conservatory & Botanical Gardens, and finally see the interesting displays at The Mob Museum.

To find maps, other places to visit, reviews, and tourist information, read Las Vegas route builder.

New York City to Las Vegas is an approximately 9-hour flight. You can also drive; or do a combination of train and bus. Traveling from New York City to Las Vegas, you'll gain 3 hours due to the time zone difference. Expect somewhat warmer temperatures when traveling from New York City in April; daily highs in Las Vegas reach 80°F and lows reach 57°F. Wrap up your sightseeing on the 25th (Sun) early enough to drive to Zion National Park.

Things to do in Las Vegas

Museums · Parks

Zion National Park

— 1 night
Towering cliffs of red, white, and pink Navajo sandstone, stream-carved slot canyons, and big blue sky all characterize Zion National Park.
Kick off your visit on the 26th (Mon): explore the wealth of natural beauty at Zion National Park.

To see other places to visit, photos, where to stay, and other tourist information, use the Zion National Park road trip app.

Drive from Las Vegas to Zion National Park in 3 hours. Alternatively, you can do a combination of bus and taxi; or do a combination of bus and car. The time zone changes from Pacific Standard Time to Mountain Standard Time, which is usually a 1 hour difference. When traveling from Las Vegas in April, plan for a bit cooler days in Zion National Park, with highs around 69°F, while nights are much colder with lows around 35°F. Finish up your sightseeing early on the 26th (Mon) so you can travel to Phoenix.

Things to do in Zion National Park

Nature · Parks
Highlights from your trip

Phoenix

— 1 night
Phoenix is the capital and most populous city of the U.S. state of Arizona. On the 27th (Tue), indulge your senses at Arizona Scenic Tours - Day Tours.

To find reviews, maps, other places to visit, and more tourist information, refer to the Phoenix trip itinerary builder website.

You can fly from Zion National Park to Phoenix in 3.5 hours. Other options are to drive; or do a combination of car and bus. When traveling from Zion National Park in April, plan for somewhat warmer days in Phoenix, with highs around 88°F, while nights are much hotter with lows around 62°F. Wrap up your sightseeing by early afternoon on the 27th (Tue) to allow time for travel to New York City.

Things to do in Phoenix

Tours · Wineries · Wildlife · Outdoors

New York City

— 3 nights

Big Apple

Writer Pearl Buck once called New York City “a place apart,” and this giant urban center remains unlike any other in the world.
New York City is known for museums, nightlife, and shopping. Your plan includes some of its best attractions: walk around Central Park, enjoy breathtaking views from Top of the Rock, admire the masterpieces at The Metropolitan Museum of Art, and admire the striking features of Rockefeller Center.

For where to stay, maps, reviews, and more tourist information, refer to the New York City vacation planner.

You can fly from Phoenix to New York City in 8 hours. Alternatively, you can drive; or take a bus. The time zone changes from Mountain Standard Time to Eastern Standard Time, which is usually a 2 hour difference. Traveling from Phoenix in April, you will find days in New York City are cooler (61°F), and nights are little chillier (45°F). Wrap up your sightseeing on the 30th (Fri) to allow time to travel back home.

Things to do in New York City

Parks · Museums · Historic Sites · Neighborhoods

United States travel guide

4.5
Specialty Museums · Beaches · Historic Sites
More than the country of car-packed streets seen in TV shows and movies, the United States of America is a complex and diverse home to over 300 million people living in a wide range of landscapes and climates. From its big-city skyscrapers to its sprawling natural parks, the country's ''melting pot'' combines many ethnic groups that share a strong sense of national identity despite their cultural differences. A country of road trips and big blue skies, the United States harbors orderly cities filled with restaurants, parks, museums, and innumerable sightseeing opportunities, as well as pristine natural areas perfect for a holiday in the great outdoors. To see as much as you can of this diverse land quickly, drive over some of the more than 6 million km (4 million mi) of highways leading through deserts, mountain peaks, fertile fields, and giant urban centers.

Utah travel guide

4.8
Geologic Formations · Hiking Trails · Scenic Drive
The Beehive State
A huge but sparsely populated land, Utah remains a major holiday destination offering plenty of year-round outdoor vacation ideas, including skiing, snowboarding, hiking, boating, horseback riding, and camping. The rugged terrain, defined by towering mountain peaks, deep canyons, and vast deserts, seems custom-made for adventurous nature lovers. With five national parks, the state has no shortage of pristine wilderness areas, causing many tourists to overlook the cultural attractions of its towns. Salt Lake City, the state's capital, features the headquarters of the Mormon Church, and draws over 5 million annual visitors. Utah also hosts several major film festivals each year, attracting young movie buffs from around the world.

Arizona travel guide

4.3
Canyons · Geologic Formations · Hiking Trails
The Grand Canyon State
Known as the "Grand Canyon State," Arizona boasts dense forests, deep gorges, sprawling national parks, and modern ski resorts. Native American reservations take up about a quarter of the state, housing several tribes and offering visitors a chance to discover the varied cultures of the country's indigenous population. A patchwork of diverse tourist attractions, Arizona features exclusive golf courses and upscale shops, as well as cactus-covered canyons and stretches of desolate desert straight out of old Westerns, perfect for a vacation far from the city bustle. Though the state still clings to its Old West flavor, its busy college towns packed with young students from around the world exude a cosmopolitan atmosphere.