Visit Arches and discover a landscape of contrasting colors, landforms and textures unlike any other in the world. The park has over 2,000 natural stone arches, in addition to hundreds of soaring pinnacles, massive fins and giant balanced rocks. This red rock wonderland will amaze you with its formations, refresh you with its trails, and inspire you with its sunsets.
A rugged, whitewater river flowing northward through deep canyons, the New River is among the oldest rivers on the continent. New River Gorge National River in West Virginia encompasses over 70,000 acres of land along the New River, is rich in cultural and natural history, and offers an abundance of scenic and recreational opportunities.
Denali is six million acres of wild land, bisected by one ribbon of road. Travelers along it see the relatively low-elevation taiga forest give way to high alpine tundra and snowy mountains, culminating in North America's tallest peak, 20,310' Denali. Wild animals large and small roam un-fenced lands, living as they have for ages. Solitude, tranquility and wilderness await.
Secretary Salazar speaking to Army Corps of Engineers workers on the Tamiami Trail Bridge Project. Tami A. Heilemann-Office of Communications
Secretary Salazar receiving updates from the National Park Service and the Army Corps of Engineers on work to complete the Tamiami Trail Bridge Project. Tami A. Heilemann-Office of Communications
Secretary Salazar points to a map of Florida to explain how the Tamiami Trail Bridge Project will help restore historic water flows to the Everglades. Tami A. Heilemann-Office of Communications
Secretary Salazar speaking with Army Corp of Engineer workers in the Everglades. Tami A. Heilemann-Office of Communications
Last edited 7/30/2015
On Thursday, October 20, Secretary Salazar toured the Tamiami Trail Bridge Project site in Miami-Dade County, Florida where he received updates from the National Park Service and the Army Corps of Engineers on work to complete the one-mile bridge by 2013. Part of the largest construction project in the history of the National Park System, the bridge will help restore historic water flows to the Everglades. The increased water volumes and improved flow will re-establish seasonal water depths and flooding durations that are critical to the survival of many fish and wildlife species.