A visit to the U.S.’s newest national park means adrenaline-filled outdoor adventures, fall foliage, and craft beers.
These are the top leaf-peeping spots across the United States.
The funds will provide the most new financial support for Great Smoky Mountains National Park since the park was created in 1934.
A journey through this vast wilderness offers iconic parks, ancient forests, wildlife, and a history tour of the Wild West. One of the best ways to visit Wyoming is to hit the open road.
The grove of roughly 500 trees—some of the oldest in the world—was largely unscathed by the Washburn Fire.
Nothing solves a bad case of cabin fever like a national park, and Canada is in good supply.
Due to a rising number of COVID cases, the National Park Service has reinstated mask policies in indoor spaces for some parks.
The new Ellen DeGeneres Campus will allow the Dian Fossey Gorilla Fund to continue to protect mountain gorillas, accelerate scientific research, and train the next generation of conservationists.
The goal is to protect one-third of the country’s land by 2030 in an effort to combat climate change.
Our neighbors to the north want to share the health benefits of time spent in nature.
Portions of the national park along its southern loop roads will reopen on June 22, but some of the recovery efforts could take months, if not longer.
These pint-sized parks offer outsized fun.
The nation’s oldest national park has been forced to close due to unprecedented flooding. When it reopens, the park’s terrain might be permanently altered.
The goal is to replace single-use plastics with compostable, biodegradable, or 100 percent recycled materials by 2032.
The hope is that preserving this Japanese American internment camp in Colorado will inform future generations about a shameful part of America’s history.
This year’s annual “Star Party” event will run from June 18 through 25.
After becoming a popular off-the-beaten-path destination, the soaring redwood grove now has a marked trail and can be visited responsibly.