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The sheer walls of the Grand Canyon of the Yellowstone take on a variety of yellow, red and orange hues due to iron oxidation in the soil and, to a lesser degree, sulfur content, Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming The sheer walls of the Grand Canyon of the Yellowstone take on a variety of yellow, red and orange hues due to iron oxidation in the soil and, to a lesser degree, sulfur content, Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming Sol Duc Falls.  Sol Duc Falls is one of the largest and most beautiful waterfalls in Olympic National Park, seen here from a bridge that crosses the canyon just below the falls. Surrounding the falls is an old-growth forest of hemlocks and douglas firs, some of which are three hundred years in age, Sol Duc Springs
The sheer walls of the Grand Canyon of the Yellowstone take on a variety of yellow, red and orange hues due to iron oxidation in the soil and, to a lesser degree, sulfur content.
Image ID: 13345  
Location: Grand Canyon of the Yellowstone, Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming, USA
 
The sheer walls of the Grand Canyon of the Yellowstone take on a variety of yellow, red and orange hues due to iron oxidation in the soil and, to a lesser degree, sulfur content.
Image ID: 13346  
Location: Grand Canyon of the Yellowstone, Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming, USA
 
Sol Duc Falls. Sol Duc Falls is one of the largest and most beautiful waterfalls in Olympic National Park, seen here from a bridge that crosses the canyon just below the falls. Surrounding the falls is an old-growth forest of hemlocks and douglas firs, some of which are three hundred years in age.
Image ID: 13751  
Location: Sol Duc Springs, Olympic National Park, Washington, USA
 
Mesa Arch spans 90 feet and stands at the edge of a mesa precipice thousands of feet above the Colorado River gorge. For a few moments at sunrise the underside of the arch glows dramatically red and orange, Island in the Sky, Canyonlands National Park, Utah This photo is the top of a stack of similar images, click to see them all. Mesa Arch spans 90 feet and stands at the edge of a mesa precipice thousands of feet above the Colorado River gorge. For a few moments at sunrise the underside of the arch glows dramatically red and orange, Island in the Sky, Canyonlands National Park, Utah This photo is the top of a stack of similar images, click to see them all. Hoodoos, walls and sandstone spires, Red Canyon, Dixie National Forest, Utah
Mesa Arch spans 90 feet and stands at the edge of a mesa precipice thousands of feet above the Colorado River gorge. For a few moments at sunrise the underside of the arch glows dramatically red and orange.
Image ID: 18037  
Location: Island in the Sky, Canyonlands National Park, Utah, USA
 
Mesa Arch spans 90 feet and stands at the edge of a mesa precipice thousands of feet above the Colorado River gorge. For a few moments at sunrise the underside of the arch glows dramatically red and orange.
Image ID: 18080  
Location: Island in the Sky, Canyonlands National Park, Utah, USA
 
Hoodoos, walls and sandstone spires.
Image ID: 18086  
Location: Red Canyon, Dixie National Forest, Utah, USA
 
Hoodoos, walls and sandstone spires, Red Canyon, Dixie National Forest, Utah Hoodoos, walls and sandstone spires, Red Canyon, Dixie National Forest, Utah Canyonlands National Park, snow covered mesas and canyons, with the Green River far below, not far from its confluence with the Colorado River.  Island in the Sky
Hoodoos, walls and sandstone spires.
Image ID: 18088  
Location: Red Canyon, Dixie National Forest, Utah, USA
 
Hoodoos, walls and sandstone spires.
Image ID: 18090  
Location: Red Canyon, Dixie National Forest, Utah, USA
 
Canyonlands National Park, snow covered mesas and canyons, with the Green River far below, not far from its confluence with the Colorado River. Island in the Sky.
Image ID: 18094  
Location: Canyonlands National Park, Utah, USA
 
A hiker considers a log suspended high overhead in the Buckskin Gulch Narrows, left there by a previous flash flood.  A hiker moves through the deep narrow passages of Buckskin Gulch, a slot canyon cut deep into sandstone by years of river-induced erosion.  In some places the Buckskin Gulch narrows are only about 15 feet wide but several hundred feet high, blocking sunlight.  Flash floods are dangerous as there is no escape once into the Buckskin Gulch slot canyons.  This is a panorama made of twelve individual photos, Paria Canyon-Vermilion Cliffs Wilderness, Arizona
A hiker considers a log suspended high overhead in the Buckskin Gulch Narrows, left there by a previous flash flood. A hiker moves through the deep narrow passages of Buckskin Gulch, a slot canyon cut deep into sandstone by years of river-induced erosion. In some places the Buckskin Gulch narrows are only about 15 feet wide but several hundred feet high, blocking sunlight. Flash floods are dangerous as there is no escape once into the Buckskin Gulch slot canyons. This is a panorama made of twelve individual photos.
Image ID: 20703  
Location: Buckskin Gulch, Paria Canyon-Vermilion Cliffs Wilderness, Arizona, USA
Pano dimensions: 4060 x 16930
 
Buckskin Gulch Narrows.  Seen here are the deep narrow passages of Buckskin Gulch, a slot canyon cut deep into sandstone by years of river-induced erosion.  In some places the Buckskin Gulch narrows are only about 15 feet wide but several hundred feet high, blocking sunlight.  Flash floods are dangerous as there is no escape once into the Buckskin Gulch slot canyons.  This is a panorama made of nine individual photos, Paria Canyon-Vermilion Cliffs Wilderness, Arizona
Buckskin Gulch Narrows. Seen here are the deep narrow passages of Buckskin Gulch, a slot canyon cut deep into sandstone by years of river-induced erosion. In some places the Buckskin Gulch narrows are only about 15 feet wide but several hundred feet high, blocking sunlight. Flash floods are dangerous as there is no escape once into the Buckskin Gulch slot canyons. This is a panorama made of nine individual photos.
Image ID: 20706  
Location: Buckskin Gulch, Paria Canyon-Vermilion Cliffs Wilderness, Arizona, USA
Pano dimensions: 4043 x 14905
 
Wire Pass trail.  The Wire Pass trail runs along a river wash through sandstone bluffs and scattered trees and scrub brush, Paria Canyon-Vermilion Cliffs Wilderness, Arizona Aspen trees in fall, change in color to yellow, orange and red, reflected in the calm waters of North Lake, Populus tremuloides, Bishop Creek Canyon, Sierra Nevada Mountains Sequoia trees, Sequoiadendron giganteum, Sequoia Kings Canyon National Park, California
Wire Pass trail. The Wire Pass trail runs along a river wash through sandstone bluffs and scattered trees and scrub brush.
Image ID: 20746  
Location: Wire Pass, Paria Canyon-Vermilion Cliffs Wilderness, Arizona, USA
 
Aspen trees in fall, change in color to yellow, orange and red, reflected in the calm waters of North Lake.
Image ID: 23351  
Species: Aspen, Populus tremuloides
Location: Bishop Creek Canyon, Sierra Nevada Mountains, California, USA
 
Sequoia trees.
Image ID: 02335  
Species: Giant sequoia tree, Sequoiadendron giganteum
Location: Sequoia Kings Canyon National Park, California, USA
 
Sequoia trees, Sequoiadendron giganteum, Sequoia Kings Canyon National Park, California The Robert E. Lee tree was named in 1875 for the famous Confederate general. This enormous Sequoia tree, located in Grant Grove within Kings Canyon National Park, is over 22 feet in diameter and 254 feet high. It has survived many fires, as evidenced by the scars at its base. Its fibrous, fire-resistant bark, 2 feet or more in thickness on some Sequoias, helps protect the giant trees from more severe damage during fires, Sequoiadendron giganteum, Sequoia Kings Canyon National Park, California The Robert E. Lee tree was named in 1875 for the famous Confederate general. This enormous Sequoia tree, located in Grant Grove within Kings Canyon National Park, is over 22 feet in diameter and 254 feet high. It has survived many fires, as evidenced by the scars at its base. Its fibrous, fire-resistant bark, 2 feet or more in thickness on some Sequoias, helps protect the giant trees from more severe damage during fires, Sequoiadendron giganteum, Sequoia Kings Canyon National Park, California
Sequoia trees.
Image ID: 02351  
Species: Giant sequoia tree, Sequoiadendron giganteum
Location: Sequoia Kings Canyon National Park, California, USA
 
The Robert E. Lee tree was named in 1875 for the famous Confederate general. This enormous Sequoia tree, located in Grant Grove within Kings Canyon National Park, is over 22 feet in diameter and 254 feet high. It has survived many fires, as evidenced by the scars at its base. Its fibrous, fire-resistant bark, 2 feet or more in thickness on some Sequoias, helps protect the giant trees from more severe damage during fires.
Image ID: 09860  
Species: Giant sequoia tree, Sequoiadendron giganteum
Location: Grant Grove, Sequoia Kings Canyon National Park, California, USA
 
The Robert E. Lee tree was named in 1875 for the famous Confederate general. This enormous Sequoia tree, located in Grant Grove within Kings Canyon National Park, is over 22 feet in diameter and 254 feet high. It has survived many fires, as evidenced by the scars at its base. Its fibrous, fire-resistant bark, 2 feet or more in thickness on some Sequoias, helps protect the giant trees from more severe damage during fires.
Image ID: 09861  
Species: Giant sequoia tree, Sequoiadendron giganteum
Location: Grant Grove, Sequoia Kings Canyon National Park, California, USA
 
The General Grant Sequoia tree is the second-tallest living thing on earth, standing over 267 feet tall with a 40 diameter and 107 circumference at its base. It is estimated to be between 1500 and 2000 years old. The General Grant Sequoia is both the Nations Christmas tree and the only living National Shrine, memorializing veterans who served in the US armed forces. Grant Grove, Sequoiadendron giganteum, Sequoia Kings Canyon National Park, California The General Grant Sequoia tree is the second-tallest living thing on earth, standing over 267 feet tall with a 40 diameter and 107 circumference at its base. It is estimated to be between 1500 and 2000 years old. The General Grant Sequoia is both the Nations Christmas tree and the only living National Shrine, memorializing veterans who served in the US armed forces. Grant Grove, Sequoiadendron giganteum, Sequoia Kings Canyon National Park, California The General Grant Sequoia tree is the second-tallest living thing on earth, standing over 267 feet tall with a 40 diameter and 107 circumference at its base. It is estimated to be between 1500 and 2000 years old. The General Grant Sequoia is both the Nations Christmas tree and the only living National Shrine, memorializing veterans who served in the US armed forces. Grant Grove, Sequoiadendron giganteum, Sequoia Kings Canyon National Park, California
The General Grant Sequoia tree is the second-tallest living thing on earth, standing over 267 feet tall with a 40 diameter and 107 circumference at its base. It is estimated to be between 1500 and 2000 years old. The General Grant Sequoia is both the Nations Christmas tree and the only living National Shrine, memorializing veterans who served in the US armed forces. Grant Grove.
Image ID: 09862  
Species: Giant sequoia tree, Sequoiadendron giganteum
Location: Grant Grove, Sequoia Kings Canyon National Park, California, USA
 
The General Grant Sequoia tree is the second-tallest living thing on earth, standing over 267 feet tall with a 40 diameter and 107 circumference at its base. It is estimated to be between 1500 and 2000 years old. The General Grant Sequoia is both the Nations Christmas tree and the only living National Shrine, memorializing veterans who served in the US armed forces. Grant Grove.
Image ID: 09863  
Species: Giant sequoia tree, Sequoiadendron giganteum
Location: Grant Grove, Sequoia Kings Canyon National Park, California, USA
 
The General Grant Sequoia tree is the second-tallest living thing on earth, standing over 267 feet tall with a 40 diameter and 107 circumference at its base. It is estimated to be between 1500 and 2000 years old. The General Grant Sequoia is both the Nations Christmas tree and the only living National Shrine, memorializing veterans who served in the US armed forces. Grant Grove.
Image ID: 09864  
Species: Giant sequoia tree, Sequoiadendron giganteum
Location: Grant Grove, Sequoia Kings Canyon National Park, California, USA
 
The General Grant Sequoia tree is the second-tallest living thing on earth, standing over 267 feet tall with a 40 diameter and 107 circumference at its base. It is estimated to be between 1500 and 2000 years old. The General Grant Sequoia is both the Nations Christmas tree and the only living National Shrine, memorializing veterans who served in the US armed forces. Grant Grove, Sequoiadendron giganteum, Sequoia Kings Canyon National Park, California The General Grant Sequoia tree is the second-tallest living thing on earth, standing over 267 feet tall with a 40 diameter and 107 circumference at its base. It is estimated to be between 1500 and 2000 years old. The General Grant Sequoia is both the Nations Christmas tree and the only living National Shrine, memorializing veterans who served in the US armed forces. Grant Grove, Sequoiadendron giganteum, Sequoia Kings Canyon National Park, California The General Grant Sequoia tree is the second-tallest living thing on earth, standing over 267 feet tall with a 40 diameter and 107 circumference at its base. It is estimated to be between 1500 and 2000 years old. The General Grant Sequoia is both the Nations Christmas tree and the only living National Shrine, memorializing veterans who served in the US armed forces. Grant Grove, Sequoiadendron giganteum, Sequoia Kings Canyon National Park, California
The General Grant Sequoia tree is the second-tallest living thing on earth, standing over 267 feet tall with a 40 diameter and 107 circumference at its base. It is estimated to be between 1500 and 2000 years old. The General Grant Sequoia is both the Nations Christmas tree and the only living National Shrine, memorializing veterans who served in the US armed forces. Grant Grove.
Image ID: 09865  
Species: Giant sequoia tree, Sequoiadendron giganteum
Location: Grant Grove, Sequoia Kings Canyon National Park, California, USA
 
The General Grant Sequoia tree is the second-tallest living thing on earth, standing over 267 feet tall with a 40 diameter and 107 circumference at its base. It is estimated to be between 1500 and 2000 years old. The General Grant Sequoia is both the Nations Christmas tree and the only living National Shrine, memorializing veterans who served in the US armed forces. Grant Grove.
Image ID: 09866  
Species: Giant sequoia tree, Sequoiadendron giganteum
Location: Grant Grove, Sequoia Kings Canyon National Park, California, USA
 
The General Grant Sequoia tree is the second-tallest living thing on earth, standing over 267 feet tall with a 40 diameter and 107 circumference at its base. It is estimated to be between 1500 and 2000 years old. The General Grant Sequoia is both the Nations Christmas tree and the only living National Shrine, memorializing veterans who served in the US armed forces. Grant Grove.
Image ID: 09867  
Species: Giant sequoia tree, Sequoiadendron giganteum
Location: Grant Grove, Sequoia Kings Canyon National Park, California, USA
 
The General Grant Sequoia tree is the second-tallest living thing on earth, standing over 267 feet tall with a 40 diameter and 107 circumference at its base. It is estimated to be between 1500 and 2000 years old. The General Grant Sequoia is both the Nations Christmas tree and the only living National Shrine, memorializing veterans who served in the US armed forces. Grant Grove, Sequoiadendron giganteum, Sequoia Kings Canyon National Park, California The General Grant Sequoia tree is the second-tallest living thing on earth, standing over 267 feet tall with a 40 diameter and 107 circumference at its base. It is estimated to be between 1500 and 2000 years old. The General Grant Sequoia is both the Nations Christmas tree and the only living National Shrine, memorializing veterans who served in the US armed forces. Grant Grove, Sequoiadendron giganteum, Sequoia Kings Canyon National Park, California The General Grant Sequoia tree is the second-tallest living thing on earth, standing over 267 feet tall with a 40 diameter and 107 circumference at its base. It is estimated to be between 1500 and 2000 years old. The General Grant Sequoia is both the Nations Christmas tree and the only living National Shrine, memorializing veterans who served in the US armed forces. Grant Grove, Sequoiadendron giganteum, Sequoia Kings Canyon National Park, California
The General Grant Sequoia tree is the second-tallest living thing on earth, standing over 267 feet tall with a 40 diameter and 107 circumference at its base. It is estimated to be between 1500 and 2000 years old. The General Grant Sequoia is both the Nations Christmas tree and the only living National Shrine, memorializing veterans who served in the US armed forces. Grant Grove.
Image ID: 09868  
Species: Giant sequoia tree, Sequoiadendron giganteum
Location: Grant Grove, Sequoia Kings Canyon National Park, California, USA
 
The General Grant Sequoia tree is the second-tallest living thing on earth, standing over 267 feet tall with a 40 diameter and 107 circumference at its base. It is estimated to be between 1500 and 2000 years old. The General Grant Sequoia is both the Nations Christmas tree and the only living National Shrine, memorializing veterans who served in the US armed forces. Grant Grove.
Image ID: 09869  
Species: Giant sequoia tree, Sequoiadendron giganteum
Location: Grant Grove, Sequoia Kings Canyon National Park, California, USA
 
The General Grant Sequoia tree is the second-tallest living thing on earth, standing over 267 feet tall with a 40 diameter and 107 circumference at its base. It is estimated to be between 1500 and 2000 years old. The General Grant Sequoia is both the Nations Christmas tree and the only living National Shrine, memorializing veterans who served in the US armed forces. Grant Grove.
Image ID: 09870  
Species: Giant sequoia tree, Sequoiadendron giganteum
Location: Grant Grove, Sequoia Kings Canyon National Park, California, USA
 
The General Sherman Sequoia tree is the largest (most massive) living thing on earth, standing over 275 feet tall with a 36 diameter and 102 circumference at its base. Its volume is over 53,000 cubic feet. It is estimated to be 2300 to 2700 years old, Sequoiadendron giganteum, Giant Forest, Sequoia Kings Canyon National Park, California The General Sherman Sequoia tree is the largest (most massive) living thing on earth, standing over 275 feet tall with a 36 diameter and 102 circumference at its base. Its volume is over 53,000 cubic feet. It is estimated to be 2300 to 2700 years old, Sequoiadendron giganteum, Giant Forest, Sequoia Kings Canyon National Park, California The Tennessee Tree shows resilience to fire damage, continuing to thrive in spite of deep fire scars. The living tissue or cambium layer of a sequoia lies just under its bark. As long as some of this thin, living tissue connects the leaves above with the roots below, the tree will continue to live. If undisturbed by people, or more fire, this living layer will eventually heal the fire scars seen on this tree. Grant Grove, Sequoiadendron giganteum, Sequoia Kings Canyon National Park, California
The General Sherman Sequoia tree is the largest (most massive) living thing on earth, standing over 275 feet tall with a 36 diameter and 102 circumference at its base. Its volume is over 53,000 cubic feet. It is estimated to be 2300 to 2700 years old.
Image ID: 09871  
Species: Giant sequoia tree, Sequoiadendron giganteum
Location: Giant Forest, Sequoia Kings Canyon National Park, California, USA
 
The General Sherman Sequoia tree is the largest (most massive) living thing on earth, standing over 275 feet tall with a 36 diameter and 102 circumference at its base. Its volume is over 53,000 cubic feet. It is estimated to be 2300 to 2700 years old.
Image ID: 09872  
Species: Giant sequoia tree, Sequoiadendron giganteum
Location: Giant Forest, Sequoia Kings Canyon National Park, California, USA
 
The Tennessee Tree shows resilience to fire damage, continuing to thrive in spite of deep fire scars. The living tissue or cambium layer of a sequoia lies just under its bark. As long as some of this thin, living tissue connects the leaves above with the roots below, the tree will continue to live. If undisturbed by people, or more fire, this living layer will eventually heal the fire scars seen on this tree. Grant Grove.
Image ID: 09873  
Species: Giant sequoia tree, Sequoiadendron giganteum
Location: Grant Grove, Sequoia Kings Canyon National Park, California, USA
 
The President, an enormous Sequoia tree, Sequoiadendron giganteum, Giant Forest, Sequoia Kings Canyon National Park, California
The President, an enormous Sequoia tree.
Image ID: 09874  
Species: Giant sequoia tree, Sequoiadendron giganteum
Location: Giant Forest, Sequoia Kings Canyon National Park, California, USA
 


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Categories Appearing Among These Images:
Gallery  >  Anza Borrego Desert State Park
Gallery  >  Arizona
Gallery  >  Buckskin Gulch
Gallery  >  California
Gallery  >  Canyonlands National Park
Gallery  >  Fall Colors
Gallery  >  Landscape
Gallery  >  Natural Arches
Gallery  >  Olympic National Park
Gallery  >  Panorama
Gallery  >  Utah
Gallery  >  Waterfalls
Gallery  >  Zion National Park
Location  >  Protected Threatened and Significant Places  >  National Forests  >  Dixie National Forest (Utah)
Location  >  Protected Threatened and Significant Places  >  National Parks  >  Canyonlands National Park (Utah)
Location  >  Protected Threatened and Significant Places  >  National Parks  >  Canyonlands National Park (Utah)  >  Mesa Arch
Location  >  Protected Threatened and Significant Places  >  National Parks  >  Olympic National Park (Washington)  >  Sol Duc Falls
Location  >  Protected Threatened and Significant Places  >  National Parks  >  Sequoia / Kings Canyon National Park (California)
Location  >  Protected Threatened and Significant Places  >  National Parks  >  Vermilion Cliffs National Monument
Location  >  Protected Threatened and Significant Places  >  National Parks  >  Yellowstone National Park (Wyoming)
Location  >  Protected Threatened and Significant Places  >  National Parks  >  Yellowstone National Park (Wyoming)  >  River / Waterfall  >  Lower Yellowstone Falls
Location  >  Protected Threatened and Significant Places  >  National Parks  >  Zion National Park (Utah)
Location  >  Protected Threatened and Significant Places  >  State Parks  >  Anza Borrego Desert State Park
Location  >  Protected Threatened and Significant Places  >  State Parks  >  Valley of Fire State Park (Nevada)
Location  >  Protected Threatened and Significant Places  >  World Heritage Sites  >  Yellowstone National Park (USA)
Location  >  USA  >  Arizona  >  Paria Canyon/Vermilion Cliffs Wilderness  >  Buckskin Gulch
Location  >  USA  >  Arizona  >  Paria Canyon/Vermilion Cliffs Wilderness  >  Wire Pass
Location  >  USA  >  California  >  Bishop  >  Bishop Creek Canyon  >  North Lake
Location  >  USA  >  California  >  Desert  >  Anza Borrego
Location  >  USA  >  California  >  Rock Creek Canyon
Location  >  USA  >  Nevada  >  Valley of Fire State Park
Location  >  USA  >  Utah
Location  >  USA  >  Utah  >  Canyonlands National Park
Location  >  USA  >  Utah  >  Zion National Park
Location  >  USA  >  Washington  >  Olympic National Park
Location  >  USA  >  Wyoming  >  Yellowstone National Park
Natural World  >  Geologic Features  >  Hoodoos
Natural World  >  Geologic Features  >  Natural Arches  >  Mesa Arch (Canyonlands National Park)
Natural World  >  Geologic Features  >  Natural Arches  >  Zion Arch (Zion National Park)
Natural World  >  Waterfall  >  Lower Yellowstone Falls (Yellowstone)
Natural World  >  Waterfall  >  Sinawava Falls (Zion)
Natural World  >  Waterfall  >  Sol Duc Falls (Olympic)
Plant  >  Cactus
Plant  >  Terrestrial Plant  >  Tree  >  Aspen Tree  >  Quaking Aspen
Plant  >  Terrestrial Plant  >  Tree  >  Redwood Tree  >  Sequoia Tree
Plant  >  Terrestrial Plant  >  Tree  >  Redwood Tree  >  Sequoia Tree  >  General Grant Sequoia Tree
Plant  >  Terrestrial Plant  >  Tree  >  Redwood Tree  >  Sequoia Tree  >  General Sherman Sequoia Tree
Plant  >  Terrestrial Plant  >  Tree  >  Redwood Tree  >  Sequoia Tree  >  Robert E Lee Sequoia Tree
Plant  >  Terrestrial Plant  >  Tree  >  Redwood Tree  >  Sequoia Tree  >  Senate Group of Sequoia Trees
Plant  >  Wildflower  >  Desert Wildflower
Subject  >  Technique  >  High Dynamic Range (HDR)
Subject  >  Technique  >  Panoramic Photo
Subject  >  Weird  >  Self Portrait

Species Appearing Among These Images:
Encelia farinosa
Ferocactus cylindraceus
Fouquieria splendens
Populus tremuloides
Sequoiadendron giganteum

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Updated: August 17, 2019