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    US National parks
    The U.S. national parks were originally intended to protect very specific things: the geysers Yellowstone, the sequoias Yosemite. As time went on, however, we realized that everything is interconnected and that to preserve one aspect an ecosystem, we must preserve it all. The goal the parks system shifted to preserving specific pieces our natural world to preserving the entire ecology around it. This point view is evident today’s collection national parks. Each park listed below – divided geographic section – represents an ecosystem or a cultural heritage that is unique America.
    Most this region’s national parks are only accessible boat, but the subarctic landscape and wild animals make up any inconvenience.
    The Colorado Plateau
    Known as the “Grand Circle” national parks, the Colorado plateau region the U.S. is one the world’s great concentrations outstanding natural and cultural features. These parks will fill you wonder and – if you do not already love the national parks – one visit any of these will be enough to have you traveling parks your whole life.
    The East
    The national parks the eastern United States are generally smaller and more obscure than their western kin, but there are standouts. Great Smoky Mountains National Park attracts more people per year than any other park the system. Whether you are an eastern native looking adventure close to home or just visiting the region, each park has something beautiful to offer.
    The Pacific North West
    From the tallest trees Earth to active volcanoes, this region is truly stunning. Explore this region’s national parks and find info like overviews, top picks, maps, photographs, and more.
    The Pacific Southwest
    The Pacific Southwest is comprised two distinct regions: the California mainland and the islands the Pacific Ocean. Ranging from the snowy peaks the Sierra Nevada to the hottest and driest place North America, each park is completely different. Learn endemic species, active volcanoes, and more.
    The Rocky Mountains
    When most people picture a national park, they imagine the glaciers, wildflowers, lakes, and blue skies the Rocky Mountains. But there’s more this area than just mountains. From historical lands sand dunes, this region offers amazing parks to all who visit. Learn about each one and plan your trip now.

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