Cascada de Baseasachi: The main waterfall is formed by the flow of two streams, the stream Basaseachi and the stream “Durazno”, which joins at the top of the mountain and run down through the canyon.
The area around the waterfall is famous for its natural beauty, as the rock formations and pine forests. There is another waterfall within the park Basaseachi called “Piedra Volada”, located in the same canyon Candameña, nevertheless, this waterfall pours water only in the rainy season while Basaseachi is permanent.
Cañón del Cobre: It is a group of 6 different canyons located in the Sierra Tarahumara in the state of Chihuahua. The canyon system is larger and deeper than the Grand Canyon of Arizona in the United States.
Copper Canyon (as it is called locally) is crossed by the route of Chihuahua Pacific train, known as "Chepe". In the stretch Divisadero-Los Mochis, the train goes into the mountains to traverse the rugged geography, it passes by precipitous cliffs, crossing short and long tunnels and bridges waging abundant rivers. This is an important transport system and a tourist attraction.
The canyon is the traditional home of Tarahumara groups, also called “Rarámuris”. The system is named after a famous glen for its copper mines but there are many others taking place along 600 km.
Among the most important ravines there are the “Urique”, Mexico's deepest (1,879 m); The “Sinforosa”, whose slopes fall beside Rosalinda and San Ignacio waterfalls; “Batopilas” (declared Magic Town on October 19, 2012 by the Government of the Republic), where some of the more traditional Tarahumara communities live; “Candameña” where “Piedra Volada” and “Baseaseachi” are, and “Huapoca”, where archaeological sites of Paquimé culture are located and Chínipas, one of the lesser-known, bassedat the bottom of the oldest mission of the Sierra Tarahumara.