Rock Climbing in Saint George
The only Private Outdoor Rock Climbing Park in Southern Utah
Crawdad Canyon is one of the only, privately owned, outdoor rock climbing parks in the USA. Our unique canyon climbing park offers loads of shade and cooler weather from the stream below. The canyon runs east to west so there’s always a few climbing routes in the shade during the summer. Located in Southern Utah just minutes from St George, we have over 250 bolted climbing routes in solid basalt walls, scaling up to 85 feet high. Route ratings range from 5.6 to 5.13. You’ll find brass plaques at the base of each climb, with the name and rating of each climb. With hundreds of climbing routes and a variety of ratings, you can spend all day rock climbing near Saint George. We’ve had rock climbers from more than 25 different countries come visit us in Southern Utah. After you are done climbing you can cool off in one of the best swimming pools in the Saint George area, all included with your climbing day pass.
All-Day Climbing Access Pricing (pricing includes our Canyon Access Pass)
- $15.00 Under 14 years old
- $17.00 14 year and older
Make sure to read the following:
- All of our visitors must sign a liability waiver. You can do this at the canyon or do it right here online: Sign waiver now!
- ALL climbers MUST sign in at the front desk – No exceptions!
- Climbers under 18 must have parent present to sign waiver or will not be allowed to climb
A map of climbing areas and a list of climbs can be found at our front desk. We also have a local guide book available for use. All Rock Climbing and bolts are managed by Southern Utah Climbing Coalition (SUCC).
IMPORTANT: Each individual visiting Veyo Pool and Crawdad Canyon is required to sign a Liability Form or they won’t be allowed to enter the property. Save yourself time and sign our waiver ahead of time.
PLEASE NOTE: No animals, including dogs, may be brought into the Canyon, with the exception of ADA Service Animals. Please see the ADA FAQ for details on what qualifies as a service animal. Note that “The ADA makes a distinction between psychiatric service animals and emotional support animals… if [a] dog’s mere presence provides comfort, that would not be considered a service animal under the ADA” and would not be permitted on the premise.