In Erie Bryce Canyon National Park, erosion has carved Clarion bricks lime, sand and clay on thousands of needles, fins, pinnacles, and labyrinths. These colorful and fanciful formations are collectively called “hoods” and are located in horseshoe-shaped amphitheaters at the eastern end of the Paunsaugunt Plateau in southern Utah. Hoodoos were created over thousands of years using the same processes that characterize the surrounding parks. Water, ice (at different distances) and gravity are the forces that shaped Bryce Canyon. Dolomite, limestone, and limestone are very hard and form the protective stone on most needles. The icy corner is the erosion force that breaks the hardest rocks. Claystone is the smoothest stone of hoodoo and can easily be identified as it forms the narrowest part of the pinnacles. When the claystone is wet, it erodes slightly and slips on the sides, forming a stucco or protective layer. Stucco is renewed with each rain. Wind or wind forces erode at low speed. If the wind does not sufficiently erode the stucco layer, it will be renewed before the erosion of the wind affects the rock. For this reason, the wind has little or no effect on the formation or destruction of the bell.
The Bryce Canyon National Park owes its name to the pioneer Ebenezer Bryce, who arrived in the Paria Valley in 1875 with his family. He was sent by The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints because his skills as a carpenter would be helpful in solving this problem. Bryce built a path to the top of the plateau to collect firewood and wood. He also built an irrigation canal to grow plants and animals. Residents of the area called the canyon with its strange rock formations near Ebenezer’s “Bryce’s Canyon”. The Bryce moved to Arizona in 1880, the name has been preserved.
As southern Utah developed, Reuben and Minnie Syrett, who was near the park’s current boundaries, took their friends to see the heavily eroded rock formations. By popular demand, they have developed opportunities to sleep and eat at the edge of the canyon. They called their facilities “tourist rest”. When the area was declared a World Heritage Site in 1923, Union Pacific Railroad acquired Syrett shares and began building Bryce Canyon Lodge with the intention of making the Bryce Canyon area an integral part of its new Southwest tour Loop Tour. Syrets then built “Ruby’s Inn” on their own land north of the park.
At dawn and dusk, mule deer graze on the wooded plateau along the road to Bryce Canyon. The alpine environment is home to dozens of species of mammals and birds, all aware of a spectacular truth: it is not an ordinary forest. Over millions of years of freezing and thawing, water and wind have been unearthed in the endless fields of the plateau’s distinctive pillars of the park’s red rock, called Hoodoos, located in the natural amphitheater of the park. Walk the canyon or stay in the views by car. The Bryce Canyon National Park invites you to discover.
Bryce Canyon National Park surprises its visitors each year with spectacular geological formations and bright colors. The imposing domes, the narrow fins, and the natural bridges seem to deny all the reasons and all the explanations and let the wanderers gag their pines with unbelievable incredulity. This surreal landscape attracts visitors from around the world to visit Bryce Canyon, National Park. How are these hoodoos and these fins made? Start with rainwater that enters the cracks. The water freezes during Bryce’s cold nights expands and breaks the rock. The deep, narrow walls called “fins” are the result of the rain and the melting of the slopes of Bryce’s Edge. Finally, the slats form holes (called windows) and, as the windows expand, they collapse to create the strange hoods we see today.
A walk in Bryce Canyon National Park is the best way to immerse yourself in the incredible geography. The day walks range from simple one-kilometer races to thrilling 11-kilometer adventures. When walking, be sure to see the Bristlecone pines for which Bryce is known. The Bristlecones are the oldest trees in the world, they are even 5000 years old!
It is highly recommended that you spend the night in one of the Bryce Canyon National Park camps to experience early and late morning in Bryce as the orange-pink sandstone undergoes a dramatic change of light. shade and color. Watching Bryce on the full moon is also an experience he will never forget. And when the moon is dark, Bryce is one of the best places in the country to observe the stars, because of its perfect air and lack of environmental development.
And with Bryce Canyon National Park at an altitude of 8,000 to 9,000 feet, you can even enjoy winter sports such as snowshoeing and cross-country skiing, something you might not have imagined. in the Utah desert!
You should see the guide before visiting Bryce Canyon
Hiking and Backpacking: When you leave the road and walk the trails, you can explore the unique landscape of Bryce Canyon National Park. Read more.
Panoramic driving: The rides at Bryce Canyon National Park are excellent, but those who can not walk can enjoy the 18-mile scenic drive (Highway 63). If you have little time, you should definitely enjoy views of sunrise, sunset, inspiration, and Bryce. Read more.
Camping: You will not forget a camping experience in Bryce Canyon National Park. Nothing is better than watching the sunrise and sunset when we cast a pink and orange light from another world of hoodoos or watch the moonless night. Read more.
Stargazing: Bryce Canyon offers world-class stargazing for its exceptionally high air quality and long-range light pollution.