Celebrating 100 Years of National Parks

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Wilderness is not a luxury but a necessity of the human spirit.
— Edward Abbey

"We bled. We sweat. We froze. We experienced four seasons in four days. And we wouldn't have changed a thing." To celebrate the 100th anniversary of the National Park Service on August 25th, this spring and summer we're hitting seven National Parks with some of our favorite writers, photographers, and artists to bring you insider's guides and gear. There's never been a better time to visit the crown jewels of our nation, but with crowds expected to increase more 40% year-over-year, you'll need to know where to go — and shake all of those GoPros. Still, as Kipling said in The Jungle Book, the wolf is part of the pack and the pack is part of the wolf. So if you have advice, tips, or hacks for exploring the Parks, we'd love to hear them and share them with the Huckberry community. Hit us up on Twitter, Snapchat, Instagram, walkie-talkie, wherever. As always, we'll see you out there.

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37.2982° N, 113.0263° W

Southwest Utah

250 million years and counting, Utah’s oldest national park is only getting better with age. Whether you’re a technical climber or avid day hiker, you’ll be blown away by Zion’s towering cliffs, soaring mesas, and narrow slot canyons.

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Zion National Park

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36.1070° N, 112.1130° W

Northern Arizona

277 river miles long, 18 miles wide, and 1 mile deep, there’s not much that can beat the grandeur of Grand Canyon National Park. Hike along the canyon rim, swim in the turquoise waters of Havasupai, or take a ride down the waters of the Colorado River to take in this geological wonder.

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Grand Canyon National Park

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35.6118° N, 83.4895° W

Appalachia

The most-visited park in the US, Great Smoky Mountains straddles the border between North Carolina and Tennessee. Lace up your hiking boots – the Appalachian Trail cuts straight through the park – and explore ridgeline after ridgeline of dense forest and waterfalls.

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Great Smoky Mountains National Park

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44.4280° N, 110.5885° W

The Continental Divide

America’s oldest National Park is home to some big animals, like bison and elk; and things that go boom, like the largest supervolcano on the continent, and, of course, Old Faithful. Explore this historic gem on the border of Wyoming, Montana, and Idaho and experience life on the Continental Divide.

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Yellowstone National Park

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37.8651° N, 119.5383° W

Sierra Nevada

Everything John Muir has ever said about Yosemite? Completely true. From the scenic valley to Tuolumne Meadows, California’s first national park is the outdoorsman’s dream, with granite cliffs, ponderosa pine groves, thundering waterfalls, and pristine meadows.

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Yosemite National Park

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19.4194° N, 155.2885° W

Pacific Ocean

Made up of two volcanoes, the super active Kīlauea and the massive Mauna Loa, Hawai’i Volcanoes National Park just might be the best (or most dangerous) place in the world to play “Ground is Lava”. These calderas make for an otherworldly wilderness experience.

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Hawaii Volcanoes National Park

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44.3386° N, 68.2733° W

Coastal Maine

Acadia National Park is small – less than one percent of the total land area of Maine, to be precise – but mighty. Whether you’re exploring the rocky coastline or chowing down on lobster in nearby Bar Harbor, there’s no shortage of hidden treasures in the oldest national park east of the Mississippi.

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Acadia National Park

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