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Mesa Grande Cultural Park is set to open for the new season Oct. 3, and the historic site already has a program scheduled approximately two weeks into the season.
Second Mesa • A road trip to the Four Corners region of the Southwest offers a window into Native American culture, from ruins older than any other man-made structure in the U.S., to glimpses of contemporary life amid the Navajo and Hopi.
At the age of 93, Sam Lewis still gets emotional about his grandparents’ former property in west Mesa — the one he and his family knew as home in the 1920s, long after the ancient Hohokam lived there.
Mesa is holding a public meeting July 31 to share plans for a visitors center that will open this fall at the Mesa Grande ruins. City staff will outline plans and renderings for the project and parking at the site, which is west of the intersection of Country Club Drive and Brown Road.
The prehistoric Hohokam used the Salt River to create a society that thrived for hundreds of years, only to collapse. Our modern society relies on that same river — but does that mean we could face the same fate as the Hohokam?
The Arizona Museum of Natural History will host a March 8 event for home-schooled children at the Mesa Grande ruins. The program will feature the archaeology of the Mesa Grande ruins built by the Hohokam, who lived in the Valley from about 1 A.D. to 1450 A.D. Participants will visit the ruins, and meet archaeologists while learning how to work on an active archaeological site. The program is designed for multiple learning levels with a range of hands-on activities. It is scheduled from 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. March 8.