Flag of Arizona
Arizona flag
$54.99 $46.69 Add to cart

Arizona flag

> 100% Made in USA with American labor and materials
> Scientifically treated to resist UV fading & look beautiful
> Sturdy and shiny brass grommets for flying
> Lock stitched (not chain stitched) to prevent unraveling
> Extra 4 rows of stitching on the fly end for durability


Size(s) available:

3 by 5 foot

Arizona state flag

The Arizona flag, adopted in 1917, consists of a royal blue field on the bottom half with a sunrise-like design on the top half made of alternating red and yellow sun rays. In the very center, shining in front of the rays, is a large, orange, 5-pointed star.

All of our flags at Star Spangled Flags are 100% made in the USA from start to finish! We use a tough, nylon fabric to hold up outdoors, extra stitching on the fly end of the flag, and a special UV coating to prevent fading from the sun.

Order your own, made in the USA, Arizona flag today!

The State of Arizona is known for being the “Grand Canyon State,” but it also goes by various unofficial state nicknames such as The Valentine State because it became a state on the 14th of February 1912, The Copper State because it yields the most copper in the country, and The Baby State because it came before Hawaii and Alaska joined the Union.

The name Arizona is derived from the Spanish name “Arizonac,” which means “small spring.” It is one of the Four Corner States with New Mexico, Nevada, Colorado, Utah, California, and Sonora Mexico all bordering Arizona.

Arizona flag, Made in USA

Some crazy laws exist in Arizona. One of them states that it is possible to go to prison for 25 years if you cut down a cactus, specifically Saguaro cactus. This law is passed to protect this endangered species, which is highly treasured by Arizonians. It is also unlawful to refuse to give a person a glass of water. There is a huge fine applied to businesses who fail to uphold this law.

Due to the region’s elevation dry climate prevails most of the time, but it also experiences mild to heavy winters. It is said that the country’s highest and lowest temperatures can be felt in Arizona in the same day. More Arizona Flag questions are

The State of Arizona recognizes 14 national holidays apart from Sundays, excluding Feb 14 which is Arizona’s Statehood Day. According to Arizona’s state legislature the following holidays will be observed:

  • All Sundays
  • Jan 1 – New Year’s Day
  • Third Monday of Jan – Martin Luther King Day/Civil Rights Day
  • Third Monday of Feb – Lincoln/Washington President’s Day
  • Second Sunday in May – Mother’s Day
  • Last Monday in May – Memorial Day
  • Third Sunday in June – Father’s Day
  • July 4 – Independence Day
  • First Sunday in August – American Family Day
  • First Monday in September – Labor Day
  • September 17 – Constitution Commemoration Day
  • Second Monday in October – Columbus Day
  • November 11 – Veteran’s Day
  • Fourth Thursday in November – Thanksgiving Day
  • December 25 – Christmas Day

If a holiday falls on a Saturday, the state will observe it on the previous Friday and should it fall on a Sunday it will be observed on the following Monday. Aside from the national holidays, there are other festivities to look forward to in the 48th state.
Here are some of them:

  • The Arizona Renaissance Festival – February to March
  • Flagstaff Oktoberfest – First Saturday of October
  • Cinco de Mayo Phoenix Festival
  • Arizona International Film Festival – Second week of April and runs for a whole week
  • Grand Canyon Square Dance Festvial – Third weekend of February
  • Arizona MusicFest – Runs for Almost the whole Month of February

With all these exciting things going on in the state of Arizona, who wouldn’t be proud to be called Arizonian.

Want to show Arizonian pride and promote unity in your neighborhood? Fly your colors proudly during holidays and other special celebrations in your region. Begin this as a community activity.

Of all the different state flags, Arizona’s is among the most colorful. It features an array of red, yellow, orange and blue colors. Each of these colors symbolizes something specific about the Grand Canyon State. To learn more about the Arizona flag, keep reading.

The Design of the Arizona Flag

The Arizona flag depicts a beaming star. In the center of the flag is an orange star. The bottom half of the flag features an all-blue background. The top half of the flag features 13 ray-like beams in alternating red and yellow colors.

In addition to being colorful, the Arizona flag is popular. A survey conducted by the North American Vexillological Association (NAVA) found that it was the sixth-most popular flag in North America.

The Origins of the Arizona Flag

You might be surprised to learn that the Arizona flag is over a century ago. It was officially adopted on Feb. 27, 1917. While serving as a Colonel in the Arizona National Guard, Charles Harris was tasked with creating a flag for the rifle team. With the help of several other individuals — including Arizona Representative. W. R. Stewart — Harris came up with a design.

Harris’ design would later become recognized as the official Arizona flag. And Arizona has continued to use this flag design ever since. Clocking in at over 105 years ago, it’s one of the oldest flag designs that’s still in use. The Arizona flag still features the same beaming star with the say 13 ray-like beams as it did in 1917 when it was officially adopted.

The Colors of the Arizona Flag

What do the colors of the Arizona flag symbolize exactly? The orange star symbolizes Arcturus. Located in the constellation of Bootes, Arcturus has a distinct orange glow that many astronomers use to identify it. The star in the center of the Arizona flag represents Arcturus, so it features this same orange color.

The red and yellow colors in the Arizona flag symbolize the Spanish conquistadors. The Spanish conquistadors, of course, were responsible for exploring the Southwestern United States territory, including the area of Arizona.

The blue in the Arizona flag symbolizes liberty. The Arizona flag, in fact, uses the same “liberty blue” color as the American flag. And with a blue background on the bottom half combined with a red-and-yellow top half, the Arizona flag looks like a setting sun.

Who designed the Arizona state flag and when was the it adopted?

The state flag of Arizona was designed by Charles W. Harris, the Colonel of the Arizona National Guard. He designed it for the Rifle Team when they attended the National Matches at Camp Perry. It was adopted as the Arizona State flag by State Legislature on February 27, 1917.

Where can you buy an Arizona state flag?

A great place to purchase an Arizona state flag that is fully made in the USA is Star Spangled Flags. They are super strong and are treated so they really last out in the bright sunshine and use super stitching to help prevent fraying and unraveling. They have free shipping and come with a customer satisfaction guarantee. You can find them for sale on this page.

What do the designs on the Arizona flag represent?

The Arizona flag is divided into a top and bottom half with a large five-point copper star in the center. The 13 alternating rays of red and gold on the top half of the flag represent both the 13 original colonies of the Union, and the rays of the Western sunsets. Red and gold were also the colors carried by Coronado’s Spanish expedition in search of the Seven Cities of Cibola in 1540. The bottom half of the flag has the same shade of blue as the United States flag and represents the Colorado River. Since Arizona was the largest producer of copper in the United States, a copper star was superimposed in the center of the flag.

How should I fly my Arizona flag along with my American flag?

When flying the Arizona and American flag on the same pole, the flag of the United States must always be at the top and the Arizona flag should be the same size or smaller. When It is flown on separate poles, the Arizona flag will be to the left of the flag of the United States situating the U.S. flag in the position of honor, which is to the right of the other flag.

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