Saving energy, controlling energy use, recycling, downsizing were all topics of conversation for Boomers when they established Earth Day some 40 years ago. Today, especially in a slow economy retirement, they are even more dedicated to those topics. Their perspectives perspectives, however, may have changed somewhat. They may be thinking more about what kind of legacy they leave behind rather than participating in protesting marches, but the thoughtfulness and the determination remains.
Although one could stay for months in the beautiful red rock rimmed landscape of Sedona, many of the 4 million tourists per year visit just for a day; perhaps on their way to the Grand Canyon or up from Phoenix to escape the heat. On any given day, Uptown Sedona is buzzing with tourists shopping at the quaint boutiques, crystal shops and art galleries, sampling local treats and enjoying the spectacular 360 degree view of crimson monoliths. In the heart of Uptown Sedona, just a few blocks up Jordan Road, visitors can also get a taste of life in the early days of Sedona by visiting the Sedona Heritage Museum. Jordan Road is named for one of Sedona’s early families who devoted their lives to developing Sedona into a thriving community for their children and future generations.