Never Visit These 4 Places, You Haven’t Been to America

Yellow Stone National Park

Yellowstone National Park: Abbreviated as Yellowstone Park, it was officially named a National Park for the Protection of Wildlife and Natural Resources on March 1, 1872, and was added to the World Natural Heritage List in 1978. This is the first and largest national park in the world.

Yellowstone National Park covers an area of approximately 898317 hectares and is located primarily in Wyoming, USA, with parts in Montana and Idaho. Yellowstone is divided into five districts: the Mammoth Hot Springs District in the northwest, which is dominated by limestone steps, so it is also called the Hot Steps District; the Roosevelt District in the northeast, which still retains the Old West landscape; the Canyon District in the middle, with views of the Yellowstone Grand Canyon and waterfalls; the Yellowstone Lake District in the southeast, which is mainly lake-glowing; and the Intermittent Geyser District in the west and southwest, with intermittent springs, hot springs, steam pools, hot water pools, mudflats, and jet holes.

 

Niagara Falls

Niagara Falls, located at the border between Canada and the USA, is the world’s first transnational waterfall. The Niagara Falls headwaters are the Niagara River, with an average flow rate of 2,407 cubic meters per second. The main waterfall is located in Canada and is horseshoe-shaped, making it the best place to enjoy the magnificent view.

Hawaiian Islands

The Hawaiian Islands became a state of the United States in 1959. Because of its beautiful scenery and exotic and diverse cultures, a lot of movies and television use the Hawaiian Islands as filming locations. On the Hawaiian Islands, you can not only enjoy the vibrant hula dance, but you can also make friends from all over the world. Isn’t this the best manifestation of America’s culture of inclusion?

American Museum of Natural History

The American Museum of Natural History is the largest natural history museum in the world. Built-in 1869 in New York, the building is in classical form and covers a total area of over 7 hectares.

Its paleontological and anthropological collections are unbeatable in the world. You can find representative specimens from South America, Africa, Europe, Asia, and Australia as well as the United States. The display inside is extremely informative and includes five areas including astronomy, minerals, humans, paleontology and modern life. More than that, it also has numerous fossils and replica models of dinosaurs, birds, Indians, and Eskimos.