Best UNESCO Heritage places in USA

 1. Carlsbad Caverns National Park

                                                         Photo copyright National Park

Carlsbad Caverns National Park is located deep within the Chihuahuan Desert in southeast New Mexico. It is home to a network of 300 limestone caverns, the most famous of which gives the park its name: Carlsbad Cavern. You can explore the caves at your own pace or with Ranger guides thanks to the variety of excursions that are offered through them. The park is renowned for its 17 different species of bats, some of which do breathtaking outflights that visitors can see during the program's nightly bat flight operation, which runs from May to October.

2. San Antonio Mission

                                        Photo copyright the city of San Antonio

San Antonio Missions, which should not be confused with the nearby baseball franchise of the same name, are the newest American entry to the UNESCO World Heritage list. These walled villages, which were included in 2015, emerged from the Spanish colonists' aim to convert the native inhabitants to Catholicism. The four missions, which have been well-preserved, resemble little towns since they have farms, homes, and churches. They are the ideal resource for learning about this historical era.

3. Hawaii Volcanoes National Park

                                                                  Photo copyright    National geographic kid

The two volcanoes that make up this amazing national park are situated on the Big Island of Hawaii. Two of the most active volcanoes in the world, Klauea and Mauna Loa, frequently erupt and hurl molten lava throughout the surrounding area. Discover breathtaking crater drives, cycling paths to breath-taking views, or simply walk around the park. If you're lucky, you might also see newly formed, blazing-hot "waterfalls" of lava spilling into the ocean.

4. Yellowstone National Park

                                                                         Photo copyright  Travel Triangle

The first national park in the world was established when the historic Yellowstone was given such status in 1872; this model would later be extensively imitated. In addition to this, the park is renowned for the enormous variety of species it supports and the thousands of hydrothermal phenomena that are dispersed across it. More than 4 million people visit them each year, which feature a variety of vibrant hot springs, gushing geysers, boiling mud pots, steaming fumaroles, and limestone travertine terraces.

5.  Redwood National and State Parks

                                                  Photo copyright National Geographic kids

Redwood National and State Parks are made up of four parks, and the trees that grow there are known for being some of the tallest and oldest on the globe. The Redwoods in this area can grow up to 367 feet tall, or roughly the height of a 35-story skyscraper. They can also survive for up to 2,000 years. The only interesting features, however, are not the trees. The parks also encompass around 40 miles of California's coastline, so a variety of marine creatures, including whales, sea lions, and dolphins, can be seen there.

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