We have just updated and expanded our post about Capitol Reef National Park. Capitol Reef is one of our favorite parks. It has it all: geology, history, and dramatic landscapes. Continue reading Capitol Reef National Park — Updated
We stopped in Monument Valley on our way to the North Rim of the Grand Canyon. Although we have never visited, the first expansive views seem so familiar. And, we can thank John Ford and his movies Stagecoach and The Searchers! Continue reading Monument Valley Memories
The Dinosaur National Monument petroglyphs are another reason to visit this national monument. To see landscape photographs from the park that highlights the rivers and geologic formations, check out this portfolio. Continue reading Dinosaur National Monument Petroglyphs
Utah’s Capitol Reef National Park, near Torrey, exists to protect the area around a 65 million year old warp in the earth’s crust, called the Waterpocket Fold. Even more noteworthy, it is the largest exposed monocline in the United States.
According to the National Park Service, the name capitol refers to the white domes of Navajo Sandstone that resemble capitol building domes, and the name reef refers to the rocky cliffs that are a barrier to travel, like a coral reef. Domes and reefs are just the start of the wonders in the park. Continue reading Capitol Reef National Park
Dinosaur National Monument straddles the border between Utah and Colorado, near the confluence of the Green and Yampa Rivers. Mostly in Colorado, there are so many wonders packed into an area of roughly 330 square miles. Consequently, it is a premiere destination for photographers. Continue reading Dinosaur National Monument Landscapes
Two of William’s photographs are part of The Garden Variety Photo Exhibition. This show is sponsored by First Light Gallery in Louisville, Kentucky, and will benefit Waterfront Botanical Gardens. Continue reading 2017 – The Garden Variety Photo Exhibition