Parker is always bustling with people enjoying the water and the culture. Locals and tourists would all love some fun and trendy breweries, restaurants, and pubs to support on a night out. All businesses in this realm will surely succeed!
While Parker might always seem full of tourists; there is a huge community of families who love calling Parker their home. Locals are looking for a few businesses to serve their healthcare needs a little closer to home.
Parker residents love their pets and want to take care of them, they would love a local veterinarian to support them. They want quality care for their pets and it doesn’t get more high quality than local!
This resort is a perfect stay for anyone with an RV who wants to live on the Colorado River for a few days. The unique resort has beachside cabanas and plenty of options for visitors with a variety of RVs.
This resort has an abundance of citrus trees, large shade trees, and green grass. Its 17 acres are divided into a mobile home park, RV spaces with full hook-ups, motel units with electric kitchens, microwaves, boat launch ramps, boat slips, horseshoe pits, and a complete volleyball court. In addition, there is a recreation hall and a universal fitness center.
This inn sits near a number of fun State Parks and activities for anyone looking to get the full Colorador River experience. Count on all the amenities and spacious rooms.
This fun local lodging spot is a great place to stay and experience Parker. Guests can plan on enjoying a fun all encompassing adventure and a peaceful night’s rest!
Parker locals often refer to the Bouse World War II Training Camp as one of Arizona’s best-kept secrets. The top-secret camp was home to the revolutionary Gizmo Tanks that would blind enemy troops on the battlegrounds.
Listen to rare stories from elders and storytellers about the Mohave, Hopi, Chemehuevi, and Navajo tribes. The films explore a number of topics including reservation origins, community issues, and celebrates the diverse culture.
Parker was once the temporary home to over 17,000 Japanese Americans that were interned during World War II. Today the Poston Monument serves as a memorial to the resilient Americans who were forcibly removed from their homes.