According to the National Park Service, there are over 5,000 miles of paved roads through the National Park System. Park roads (paved or unpaved) allow us to reach amazing vistas we might not otherwise see within a national park, national monument, or national recreation area. These roads are marvels of construction and merit a nod of appreciation to those builders who may have risked life and limb to ensure completion of that navigable ribbon of gravel or pavement.
So, my latest quiz and trivia piece published in today’s edition of the National Parks Traveler is all about National Park unit roads, paved and unpaved, and what you can see along those roads. Why not test your knowledge of these roads by clicking on any of the photos. If you take the quiz, try to answer them first before looking at the answers at the bottom of the piece.
True or False: The Tetons in Grand Teton National Park are the youngest mountains in the Rockies. This is one of the quiz questions in today’s publication of National Parks Quiz And Trivia #9. Each time I write up one of these quiz and trivia pieces, I am exercising my brain muscles. Why not do the same for yourself and go see how much national park knowledge you have.
Click on the image to go to the quiz.
This image was captured shortly after my arrival through the park etrance booths at Grand Teton National Park. It was a smoky afternoon getting smokier, due to forest fires outside of the park near and/or far. I chose a wide-angle shot to capture not only the mountains and the smoke, but also the sagebrush plant nearest me, isolated sort of from the rest of it’s sagebrush brethern in that field.
Fruiticose lichen and sphagnum moss on Acadia’s forest floor
You can learn a lot from children’s books, you know. That’s one of the things Jeopardy phenom James Holzhauer did: go to the library and read books from the children’s section. So, in this latest quiz and trivia piece I penned for the National Parks Traveler, I used a children’s book about national parks for most of the information in the quiz. Click on the image and go on over and check it out. See how much you know, and how much you learn. One of the questions deals with what you see in the photo above, which was taken of the forest floor when I visited Acadia National Park, years ago.
It’s time to exercise your national park brain muscles, folks, and try your knowledge on this latest quiz and trivia piece I’ve penned for the National Parks Traveler. Ah, but wait, the quiz and trivia are not about national parks – it’s all about national monuments this time! See how much you know.
To take the quiz, click on the image above
And, while you are there, perhaps you’d be willing to show the Traveler some love on this #GivingTuesday and help the Traveler continue to provide daily news coverage not only of our national parks and protected lands in general, but how this coronavirus pandemic is affecting them (and it is, believe me).
Whatsa matter? Got the Monday morning blues? Feel as bored as the two bears in the image above look? Why not finish your morning beverage while testing your national parks knowledge with the latest quiz and trivia piece I’ve written that’s published in today’s edition of the National Parks Traveler. You might be surprised at how much you know and you’ll certainly learn something.
To take the quiz and read the trivia, click on the image above.
Image: a mother bear (sow) and her cub resting on the cool pebbles near the shore of Cook Inlet in Lake Clark National Park and Preserve, Alaska.
All images on these posts are the exclusive property of Rebecca L. Latson and Where The Trails Take You Photography. Please respect my copyright and do not use these images on Pinterest, Facebook, Tumblr, Instagram, Snapchat or any other business, personal or social website, blog site, or other media without my written permission. Thank you.
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