Top 3 Parks in US

Zion National Park

Parks are a multi-purpose area. Whether you want to be alone or want to enjoy, a vacation parks can be of use to all kinds of people. Reading a book on a bench surrounded by nature cannot be defeated by any other activity. Parks are famous places for going on a picnic with family or friends.

Parks are not just places where oxygen is produced, but a place where ideas are produced. Writers and photographers hang out at parks for inspiration and at times they are rewarded beyond expectations.

USA has some of the best parks in the world. According to a survey, the number of Americans who visit parks for the enjoyment has increased by a great number. With inflation people have become careful with their expenses as is apparent from the decrease in flights.

Great Smoky Mountains National Park

According to National Geographic, this park is more visited than any other national park in the country. Located in Tennessee and North Carolina, the Great Smoky Mountains National Park attracts more than nine million visitors per year making it one of the busiest national parks in the state.

The great thing about this park is that it is a great place for hikers. You can choose to go by car or simply enjoy a hike across the park.
The park, which covers 800 square miles of mountainous terrain, preserves the world's best examples of deciduous forest and a matchless variety of plants and animals. The park contains so many types of eastern forest vegetation so it has been designated an international biosphere reserve.

Yellowstone National Park

The Yellowstone National Park Yellowstone is a geological smoking gun that illustrates how violent the Earth can be. One event overshadows all others: Some 640,000 years ago, an area many miles squared at what is now the center of the park suddenly exploded. In minutes, the landscape was devastated. Fast-moving ash flows covered thousands of square miles. At the center, only a smoldering caldera remained a collapsed crater 45 by 30 miles.

Zion National Park

Rising in Utah's high plateau country, the Virgin River carves its way to the desert below through a gorge so deep and narrow that sunlight rarely penetrates to the bottom. Unlike the Grand Canyon where you stand on the rim and look out, Zion Canyon is usually viewed from the bottom looking up. The vertical topography confines most of Zion's 2.5 million yearly visitors between canyon walls.

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