The many spectacular views of Yosemite continue to delight and regret visitors from different parts of the world. You can see some of the most natural scenic areas, including beautiful waterfalls, exciting cliffs, amazing wildlife and many sparkling trees and plants.
Yosemite National Park was present when Abraham Lincoln signed a document in 1864. Yosemite, scattered over nearly 2,000 square feet, is recognized as America's foremost national park. Yosemite has about 250 Giant Sequoia Trees within three Sequoia Groves and is also home to some of the most amazing natural items such as El Capitan, Yosemite Falls, Half Dome and Glacier Point.
El Capitan is located on the north side of Yosemite National Park, and with an altitude of almost 3,000 feet it is undoubtedly the single largest continuous piece of granite plate on Earth. There are several climbers scaling their walls with several spectators who check them out with their binoculars. To an outsider it will all look like a spectator sport.
Half Dome is the most impressive iconic granite of Yosemite National Park. It is a major challenge for many climbers in the world. It takes for itself for spicy climbers more than seven hours to rise to 2000 ft. Face. If you are ready for an adventure, you can also make a very strenuous 16-mile return trip to its summit.
Glacier Point is the primary point of view to see the Yosemite Valley. If you are eager to catch the greatness of Yosemite National Park in its unity then you will have to go to Glacier Point. Located at the end of 30 km Glacier Point Road, Glacier Point treats you to the bird's view of Yosemite Valley, Tenaya Canyon and Giant Stairway. You can also get an eye view of Half Dome as well as a lateral view of Yosemite Falls.
Yosemite Valley is a place that should not be missed. Yosemite Valley is seven miles long and a half miles wide and is characterized by monoliths of granite and rushing waterfalls and attracts millions of visitors to Yosemite all year round. Yosemite Falls, located in Yosemite National Park in the Sierra Nevada Mountains of California, is recognized as the highest waterfall in North America and the world's fifth highest.
Mirror Lake Trail is the most prominent trail in Yosemite National Park. Late spring is the ideal time to go to this place as there will be plenty of water in Mirror Lake. Mirror Lake is the small place along Tenaya Creek just below the face of Half Dome.
Mariposa Grove is located in the southern part of Yosemite National Park. It has some of the tallest Giant Sequoia trees in the world, some reach 285 meters high. The fallen giant is one of the many wonders in Mariposa Grove and probably the most sought after tree in the national park. Standing high in the middle of Mariposa Grove is the Grizzly Giant, considered the oldest living tree in Yosemite National Park.
Sentinel Dome is much higher than Glacier Point, from which you get a 360-degree panoramic view of all the surrounding areas, including Yosemite Valley, Half Dome and Clark Ranges to the south. This summit is most famous for the lone Jeffrey pine, which has since been stuck to lighting.
The Merced River – starting at more than 11,000 feet altitude, in the high Sierra Nevada mountain range and running through the Yosemite National Park – can spell a magic. Bridalveil Falls is about 620 feet (188 m) high and one of the most restored waterfalls in Yosemite.
Do not visit Sequoia Grove at the southern entrance of the park. You and your family members can walk a little through Sequoia Grove and lose yourself in the midst of the big trees.
What can be more inspiring than Tuolumne Meadows – the vast spread of alpine grass and granite peaks in the heart of Yosemite High Country along Tioga Road. When you enter the mix of grass, trees and granite you will find peaks that rise in distance, such as Cathedral Peak, Unicorn Peak, Fairview Dome and Lembert Dome among others. You can also follow the Tuolumne River towards its several waterfalls and cascades.