Wander through an old-growth forest and see stunning rapids on this 2.1-mile easy hike. The Staircase area of Olympic National Park near Lake Cushman is one of the least visited areas of the park; enjoy the uncrowded trail. For more information, visit https://www.myolympicpark.com/things-to-do/staircase-rapids-hike
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Firehole Canyon Drive is a 2-mile, one-way side road off Yellowstone's Grand Loop south of Madison Junction. On the drive you will pass the Firehole River, 40 foot Firehole Falls, and a natural swimming hole with changing rooms and a wooden stairs down to the rocky beach. Read more at https://www.yellowstonepark.com/road-trips/firehole-falls-canyon-scenic-drive
18 Helpful votes2 Reposts
5 Hikes Among Hoodoos and Pine in Bryce Canyon National Park: Spectacular views, wildlife, and an up-close look at the park’s weird and wonderful geologic features is what you'll find when you get past the overlooks and into the park. This video shows five hikes scattered about Bryce including Mossy Cave, Bristlecone Loop, Navajo Loop, Sheep Creek - Swamp Canyon Loop, and the Fairyland Loop. For more information visit https://www.myutahparks.com/things-to-do/hiking-bryce-canyon #BestHikes
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Hike to Laurel Falls in Great Smoky Mountains National Park. Between Gatlinburg, Tenn. and Cades Cove in the park, start at the trailhead for a nice 1.3 mile walk to a waterfall and wading pool. Learn more about Laurel Falls at https://www.mysmokymountainpark.com/things-to-do/waterfalls
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Yellowstone is one of the few places in the United States where grizzly bears and black bears share the same habitat. This video is of grizzly bears; you can tell by their size, squared noses and the hump on their shoulders. They are natural diggers and eaters of berries and nuts. Can you guess what that means? Grizzly bears are agricultural farmers of bushes and trees.
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End to end time lapse of Rocky Mountain National Park's Trail Ridge Road that goes 43 miles from the east end of the park (Estes Park) to the west end of the park in (Grand Lake.) The road winds past countless 12,000-foot peaks, high-alpine tundra and some of Rocky Mountain National Park's best views. This high elevation road is only open from approximately Memorial Day through mid October because of weather. This video was taken on June 1, so you can still see a lot of snow.
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