0 Likes

White Mountain Meadow, Near Highways 260 and 273, Arizona
Arizona
High in the White Mountains of Arizona, there are huge meadows at over 8000 feet above sea level. This meadow is located near the junction of Highway 260 and 273 near the Sunrise Ski Resort. The rocks and hills are volcanic in origin.
Copyright: James l. tanner
Type: Spherical
Resolution: 8000x4000
Uploaded: 08/07/2011
Updated: 03/09/2014
Views:

...


Tags: white mountains; arizona; meadow; highway; sky; clouds
comments powered by Disqus

James L. Tanner
Greer, Arizona USA
Timothy Bibb
Greer Lodge Resort and Cabins
James L. Tanner
Hawley Lake, White Mountain Apache Indian Reservation, Arizona USA
James L. Tanner
U.S. Highway 60, near Springerville, Arizona USA
James L. Tanner
Springerville Volcanic Field, White Mountains, Arizona USA
James L. Tanner
Nutrioso Valley, White Mountains, Arizona USA
James L. Tanner
Nutrioso Meadow, Nutrioso, Arizona USA
James L. Tanner
Nelson's Reservoir, White Mountains, Arizona, USA
James L. Tanner
Wallow Fire Burn, Highway 180/191 North of Alpine, Arizona USA
James L. Tanner
Wallow Fire Burn, Alpine Valley, Alpine, Arizona USA
James L. Tanner
The Forest Regrows, Wallow Fire Burn, South of Alpine, Arizona USA
Joe Williams
Catwalk Trail, Gila National Forest, New Mexico
Campo De Girasoles 9117 9126
Richard Chesher
Ouvea Lekiny Cliffs Arrival
Denis Emelin
Moraine near Aral-Tobe's pass and Kora's river, Dzungaria, Kazakhstan
Andrea Biffi
Tempesta di Chiaroscuri
Richard Chesher
Ouvea Tour Lekiny Cliffs
Stefan Bock
Paul-Löbe-Haus / Marie-Elisabeth-Lüders-Haus
Sandor Veress
Museum of Dolls, Holloko
Daniel Oi
Grand Arche
Thomas Bredenfeld
Rigi Summit in Winter
Andrea Biffi
Baia di Sestri Levante vista da S.Anna (GE) ITALY
Jann Lipka
Rikstelefon payphone booth
Noel Jenkins
St Nicholas Priory, Exeter. The Kitchen
James L. Tanner
View of Heber Valley, Wasatch Mountains, Utah
James L. Tanner
Yuma Arizona Territorial Prison, Yuma, Arizona USA
James L. Tanner
Fat Man's Pass, South Mountain Park, Phoenix, Arizona USA
James L. Tanner
The Southeast End of Allen Street, Tombstone, Arizona USA
James L. Tanner
Desert Oasis, Arizona Sonora Desert Museum, Arizona
James L. Tanner
Civic Space Park, Phoenix, Arizona USA
James L. Tanner
The General Sherman Tree, Sequoia National Park, California USA
James L. Tanner
Entrance to Bulldog Canyon, Apache Trail, North of Apache Junction, Arizona
James L. Tanner
North Carolina State Capitol Building, Raleigh, North Carolina
James L. Tanner
Palo Verde Trees in Bloom, Park of Canals, Mesa, Arizona USA
James L. Tanner
Nelson's Reservoir, White Mountains, Arizona, USA
James L. Tanner
Cactus Garden Gilbert Riparian Preserve at Water Ranch, Gilbert, Arizona USA
More About USA

The United States is one of the most diverse countries on earth, jam packed full of amazing sights from St. Patrick's cathedral in New York to Mount Hollywood California.The Northeast region is where it all started. Thirteen British colonies fought the American Revolution from here and won their independence in the first successful colonial rebellion in history. Take a look at these rolling hills carpeted with foliage along the Hudson river here, north of New York City.The American south is known for its polite people and slow pace of life. Probably they move slowly because it's so hot. Southerners tend not to trust people from "up north" because they talk too fast. Here's a cemetery in Georgia where you can find graves of soldiers from the Civil War.The West Coast is sort of like another country that exists to make the east coast jealous. California is full of nothing but grizzly old miners digging for gold, a few gangster rappers, and then actors. That is to say, the West Coast functions as the imagination of the US, like a weird little brother who teases everybody then gets famous for making freaky art.The central part of the country is flat farmland all the way over to the Rocky Mountains. Up in the northwest corner you can find creative people in places like Portland and Seattle, along with awesome snowboarding and good beer. Text by Steve Smith.