The Mountains Are Blogging
Thank you for taking the time to visit our blog about the Most Beautiful Mountain ranges in the US. The Mountains Are Calling. The mountain range that we chose for the main picture of this blog is the Sangre de Cristo Mountain Range. In the foreground, you will see the illustrious Great National Sand Dunes creating a mystical illusion that makes your mind wonder. Heading to the Mountains? Grab one of our thick Mountain hoodies as an under layer. Shop Now
Sangre de Cristo Range | The Rocky Mountains
The Sangre de Cristo Mountain Range is a part of the Rocky Mountains that stretches high and far in Southern Colorado. The mountains extend southeast from Poncha Pass for about 75 miles through south-central Colorado to La Veta Pass, approximately 20 miles west of Walsenburg, and form a high ridge separating the San Luis Valley. on the west from the watershed of the Arkansas River on the east. The Sangre de Cristo Range rises over 7,000 ft above the valleys and plains to the west and northeast.
The Blue Ridge Mountains
Located in the Southeast United States, you will find the beautiful Blue Ridge Mountains; The largest sub mountain range of The Appalachian Mountains. The Blue Ridge Mountains span from North Georgia, North Carolina, Tennessee, Virginia, West Virginia, Pennsylvania, & Maryland; Expanding through most of the famous Appalachian Trail.
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Great Smoky Mountains
The Great Smoky Mountains are also located in the Southeast United States. They are a sub mountain range of the Appalachian Mountains and span from Tennessee to North Carolina. The range is home to an estimated 187,000 acres of old growth forest, constituting the largest such stand east of the Mississippi River. The cove hardwood forests in the range's lower elevations are among the most diverse ecosystems in North America, and the Southern Appalachian spruce-fir forest that coats the range's upper elevations is the largest of its kind.
The Great Smokies are also home to the densest black bear population in the Eastern United States and the most diverse salamander population outside of the tropics. Want to visit the Great Smoky Mountains? Take a look at our Life is Better in the Smokies Great Smoky Mountains Hoodie. Purchase Here
The Catskill Mountains
The Catskill Mountains, also known as the Catskills, are a physiographic province of the larger Appalachian Mountains, located in southeastern New York. As a cultural and geographic region, the Catskills are generally defined as those areas close to or within the borders of the Catskill Park, a 700,000-acre forest preserve protected from many forms of development under New York state law. Geologically, the Catskills are a mature dissected plateau, a flat region subsequently uplifted and eroded into sharp relief by watercourses. The Catskills form the northeastern end of the Allegheny Plateau (also known as the Appalachian Plateau).
The Catskills were named by early Dutch settlers. They are well known in American society as the setting for films and works of art, including many 19th-century Hudson River School paintings, as well as for being a favored destination for vacationers from New York City in the mid-20th century. The region's many large resorts gave many young stand-up comedians an opportunity to hone their craft. Since the late 19th century, the Catskills have been a haven for artists, musicians and writers, especially in and around the towns of Woodstock and Phoenicia. Want to learn more about the Catskill Mountains? Click Here
Take a trip to the Cascade Range or also known as the Cascade Mountains. You will fall in picturesque views of the Cascade Mountains. The Cascade Range or Cascades is a major mountain range of western North America, extending from southern B.C. through Washington and Oregon to Northern California. It includes both non-volcanic mountains, such as the North Cascades, and the notable volcanoes known as the High Cascades. Want more information on the Cascade Mountains?
The small part of the range in British Columbia is referred to as the Canadian Cascades or, locally, as the Cascade Mountains. The latter term is also sometimes used by Washington residents to refer to the Washington section of the Cascades in addition to North Cascades, the more usual U.S. term, as in North Cascades National Park. The highest peak in the range is Mount Rainier in Washington at 14,411 feet. View more information on the Cascade Mountains. Click here