Chaco Culture National Historical Park

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  • Pueblo Bonito

    Introduction: Chaco Canyon is home a diverse collection of the most fascinating archeological sites from ancient North America, and among these sites is the well-known Pueblo Bonito. This great house is undoubtedly the most famous of all Chaco Canyon great houses, with well over 350 ground rooms, 32 kivas, and thousands of significant artefacts relating to Anasazi culture. The buildings of Pueblo Bonito were occupied over a variety of years, spanning from ca. 850 until the early portion of the 1100s, with some later occupation towards the end of that same century. Site Location and Setting: Located in the southeast part of New Mexico, Chaco Culture National Historical Park houses many intriguing ruins. Within the canyon, Pueblo Bonito was…

    Words: 1909 - Pages: 8
  • Baring Their Teeth: The Anasazi Legacy Summary

    Baring their Teeth: The Anasazi Legacy The culture of the Ancient Puebloans, or Anasazi, is mostly left to mere guesswork. Their written language is a dead to today 's linguists. The only thing left to understand about their lives is found in what they left behind; which was much more than a few pieces of gorgeous pottery. For 2,000 years the anasazi ruled Mesa Verde, Chaco Canyon, and Kayenta, spanning most of the southwest United States writes Kathy Weiser. From 1200 B.C. to 1300 A.D. The…

    Words: 751 - Pages: 4
  • Theodore Roosevelt's Impact On The Environment

    extinction of the species. Likewise, as cities throughout the nation began to grow and overpopulate, pollution was an issue and was harming animal and plant life, along with the land itself. Just as Theodore Roosevelt was entering his first term as president in 1901, questions concerning conservation arose. Going forward, several acts and laws were passed in order to preserve and protect the stunning lands and breathtaking sceneries throughout the United States. Therefore, conservation efforts…

    Words: 1515 - Pages: 7
  • National Park Environment

    National Park Rangers have incredibly important jobs when it comes to the health of an environment. Park Rangers have the ability to cause considerable change to an environment in a positive or negative way. The role of the national park ranger is to “protect, conserve, and to provide for the enjoyment of our nation 's heritage” (Maciha). National Park Rangers know better than anyone that the most basic of changes can cause an environment, or more specifically an ecosystem to crumble. The most…

    Words: 1212 - Pages: 5
  • Descriptive Essay: A Worn Path

    our Australian hiking partner, he came down with Colorado Tick Fever. It 's a viral infection, the only cure is time. He 's back in Australia now, we miss him. After the Montana/Idaho boarder Stabby, Kiddo and I made an impromptu hitch into the town of West Yellowstone for the Forth of July! It was a great place to be for the forth, especially for someone who 's been in the woods so long. It was overwhelming, street vendors, tourists, and fireworks. We ate everything we could find. On…

    Words: 1418 - Pages: 6
  • Personal Narrative: My Migration To The United States

    University of California, Riverside extension. Such as I went to Santa Monica beach it’s one of the famous beaches in the world. There are so pretty and comfortable. Then I went to Yosemite national park with my friends we have seen the snow-capped mountains and heard the bear called. I was thinking it was amazing and crazing. When I was afraid of the bear called my friends laughed to myself. Finally, my mother came to America in…

    Words: 880 - Pages: 4
  • Essay On Yellowstone National Park

    Yellowstone National Park within the American West. These new desires had a lasting impact upon the humans and the environment one lived in. In order to achieve these ideas, many barriers had to be overcome to create a system of protecting land and establishing National Parks. Yellowstone National Park was established during the American Gilded Age, a time of greed and growth when America needed to show their culture. Shortly after this establishment in the American West, Australia began to form…

    Words: 1549 - Pages: 7
  • National Park Spheres

    Yellowstone National Park is an amazing place to discover because when you do, you start to understand why we have national parks at all. There are three spheres of interaction in the park and they are: nature-and-nature, human-and-nature, and human-and-human. The spheres that stand out are the human-and-nature and nature-and-nature. Tourist-and-wolves interact within the human-and-nature sphere, and the effects of their interaction are a complicated and long relationship within the history of…

    Words: 1386 - Pages: 6
  • Yosemite National Park Research Paper

    Yosemite is a national park in California. It was established on October 1, 1890. Muir and Johnson lobbied Congress for the Act that created Yosemite National Park on October 1, 1890. The State of California, however, retained control of Yosemite Valley and Mariposa Grove. Yosemite is one of people’s national treasure because of its beauty and the way it looks. It is immortalized in the black-and-white landscape and has 2,425-foot-high Yosemite Falls which makes it one of the tallest waterfalls.…

    Words: 640 - Pages: 3
  • Hypocrisy Of Ecotourism

    animals can throw off an entire ecosystem. “When we try to pick out anything by itself, we find it hitched to everything else in the Universe” (Muir, 1911). For example, when looking at the reintroduction of wolves into Yellowstone National Park it can be found that a minor change can lead to what is called a “trophic cascade”. The simple reintroduction of a small number of wolves changed not only the booming deer population, but the behavior of the deer. This change in behavior lead deer to…

    Words: 2192 - Pages: 9
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