3. Rancho De La Osa
Rancho De La Osa is one of the most historic ranches in the U.S. It was initially Native American land (once home to the Tohono O’Odham Indians), then Spanish (it boasts the state’s oldest continually used building, constructed by Jesuit missionaries around 1720), then Mexican (after Mexico became independent from Spain in 1812), before it became part of the U.S. in 1853.
Today, the ranch, located in the Sonoran Desert, is home to 16 adobe guest rooms outfitted with Mexican antiques and vintage furniture that play up the property’s varied roots. Fun fact: There’s still a cannonball displayed in the hacienda from Pancho Villa’s 1916 raid.
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