Pine Shadows Cabins
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... was closed but we were able to take these pictures.
Then the fun began!!! We finally saw lots of the slickrock that almost had the settlers turning back. Here was our first decent and scenery coming through passes and continuing to descend. More beautiful rock formations with a river at the base and what we thought was the bottom of ...
... we encountered high mountains covered with trees. From our home camp in Torrey this rapidly changed to high vertical sandstone cliffs. These ranged from straight vertical faces to craggy outcroppings of sandstone pitted with vertical erosion channels and holes where the weaker stone has eroded away. At the bottom of each of these vertical channels is a fan shaped heap of the sand that has eroded away.
We took the scenic drive 10 miles up and ...
... us back to the Great Basin with its desert surface and occasional ranch. We then picked up 89 which took us up a long valley between two sections of the Dixie Forest. Part of this area got the name Dixie because when the Mormons first came to the area the climate and soil was such that they planted large tracts of cotton. When later settlers saw this they nicknamed the area Dixie.
The mountains along this portion ...
In the morning, we left for Capital Reef National Park. It was about 1 ½ hours away, but the scenery along the way was beautiful – valleys, mountains, valleys, mountains…When we finally arrived, we went to the Visitor's Center to find out about this Park.
The main geological attraction that defines this Park is a Waterpocket Fold - a nearly 100-mile long warp in ...
... of white domes and cliffs of Navajo Sandstone, each of which looks somewhat like the United States Capitol building, that run from the Fremont
River to Pleasant Creek on the Waterpocket Fold.
The fold forms a north-to-south barrier that even today has barely been breached by roads. Early settlers referred to parallel, impassable ...