Two-dimensional (2-D) and three-dimensional (3-D) seismic surveys are con- ducted across the Washington fault zone, of northern Arizona, with the purpose of imaging the fault related structures to a depth of 30 m by 3-D traveltime tomog- raphy and 2-D poststack migration. The scientific objective is to use the seismic methods instead of a trenching log to deduce the paleoseismic characters of this fault zone, and to guide paleoseismologists in the optimal placement of a future trenching survey. The first-arrival traveltimes of the data are picked and inverted for the P-wave velocity distribution. Tomographic results delineates two large low-velocity zones (LVZ), which are interpreted as two colluvial wedge packages. To detect the fault structures, the 2-D seismic data are migrated, which have more observable reflection energy than the 3-D data. Four faults are recovered in the migration image, including the main fault, and possible antithetic fault. The fault location is identical to that in the tomogram and raypath density image. The main fault in the tomogram is also consistent with the results from the geomorphology survey. These results demonstrate that seismic imaging methods (3-D traveltime tomography and 2-D reflection imaging) can delineate the shape and depth of LVZs associated with colluvial wedges. Although these LVZ images cannot unambiguously delineate different rupture events in a colluvial package, they can be used to optimally design a follow-on trenching survey. Combining the paleoseismic data with the fault slip inferred by tomography, the age of the fault is speculatively estimated to be younger than 16 kyr. Future work should compare my interpreted tomogram with the trench log soon to be excavated by UGS personnel, and analyze the validity of my geological interpretation. This trench was designed using the results of this survey, which is partial justification for seismic surveys over normal fault scarps.