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The Most Scenic Nature Getaways in Every State

You don't have to travel far to see some of the world's most stunning natural wonders. From shimmering turquoise lakes to majestic mountaintops, these are the places in each state that are sure to take your breath away.

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Noccalula Falls. Black Creek. Noccalula Falls Park & Campgroundsphotosounds/Shutterstock

Alabama: Noccalula Falls

Along a trail that winds its way through the Black Creek ravine on Lookout Mountain you’ll find Noccalula Falls, a 90-foot gushing waterfall named after a Cherokee princess. It’s said that Noccalula, daughter of the tribe’s chief, ended her life by jumping off the top of the falls on the day she was to marry the man her father had forced her to be with after he exiled her true love. Find the most gorgeous waterfall in your state.

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AlaskaEvenfh/Shutterstock

Alaska: Denali

With its summit towering 20,310 feet above sea level, Denali is the tallest mountain peak in North America. Its name, given by the native Athabascan people, literally means “Great One.” And while you may not be able to make it to the top (there’s only a 60 percent success rate for the brave climbers who have tried), you can get one of the best views of the snow-capped silhouette from Wonder Lake in Denali National Park.

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Mooney Falls, Havasu Canyon, Havasupai Indian Reservation, Arizona, United StatesJuancat/Shutterstock

Arizona: Mooney Falls

If you’re looking for an adventure outside of the Grand Canyon, head to its southern rim where you can hike through the Havasupai Reservation to Mooney Falls. It’s not an easy trek (you have to scale a cliff face to get to the bottom) but the sight of the sparkling turquoise water against the red rocks of the canyon is so worth it. Here are more of America’s most stunning hiking trails.

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Hiker on the famous Hawksbill Crag in Arkansas.Brandon Alms/Shutterstock

Arkansas: Hawksbill Crag

Also known as Whitaker Point, this rocky ridge overlooking the Buffalo River valley is one of Arkansas’ most photographed spots (it’s also where the intro to the Disney movie Tuck Everlasting was filmed). Just be careful when you’re enjoying the colorful fall foliage or blossoming mountain wildflowers—the bluff can be very dangerous as the drop is a long way down.

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Sequoia vs Man. Giant Sequoias Forest and the Tourist with Backpack Looking Up.welcomia/Shutterstock

California: The Redwoods

There are trees… and then there are the California coastal redwoods, the tallest trees on Earth which can grow to 378 feet—that’s about the size of a 25-story building! And they’re wide, too—some in Redwood National Park are big enough to drive a car through. You’ll feel like you’re in the land of giants as you explore the enchanting forest of cinnamon-hued trees. Don’t miss the best picnic spot in every state.

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Maroon Bells and Maroon Lake - A wide-angle autumn midday view of snow coated Maroon Bells reflecting in crystal clear Maroon Lake, Aspen, Colorado, USA.Sean Xu/Shutterstock

Colorado: Maroon Bells

Colorado is known for its bevy of natural beauty but Maroon Bells definitely top the state’s list of must-visits. In the glacier-formed valley at the foot of the towering twin peaks lies Maroon Lake lined by lush aspen trees. Sunny days provide the perfect panorama of the burgundy mountain caps and fluffy white clouds reflected in the shimmering water below. Don’t miss these 10 photos of America’s National Parks in full bloom.

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Kent Falls, Kent, Connecticut, USARichard Cavalleri/Shutterstock

Connecticut: Kent Falls

The cascading water of Kent Falls flows for 250 feet across moss-covered rocks through the valley, where you can view the river from numerous stairs and observation decks. Keep an eye out for the little pools and potholes that the water’s force has created in the layers of limestone.

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Peaceful Atlantic Ocean seashore view at Cape Henlopen in the State of Delaware a popular destination for relaxation and history.Yvonne Navalaney/Shutterstock

Delaware: Cape Henlopen

You don’t have to fly south for beautiful beaches—you can find them right here in Delaware at Cape Henlopen where the Delaware Bay empties into the Atlantic Ocean. The six miles of pristine shoreline is bordered by sandy dunes dotted with beach grasses blowing in the breeze. Sink your toes in the soft sand and watch the shorebirds flit in the surf as the waves roll in. Here are 12 more of the best beaches in America.

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Key West Snorkelling in the Florida Keys Marine SanctuaryInspired By Maps/Shutterstock

Florida: John Pennekamp Coral Reef State Park

Grab your scuba diving gear or board one of the glass-bottomed boats for an aquatic adventure at the nation’s first underwater park in the Florida Keys. Gaze at schools of vibrant fish darting through the coral reef below and gasp when you see a shark lazily float by. Afterward, picnic on the pristine beach under the shady mangrove trees. Find out more of Florida’s best beaches that locals want to keep secret.

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Tallulah Gorge in Georgia, USA.ESB Professional/Shutterstock

Georgia: Tallulah Gorge

Fall foliage fans everywhere will flock to this Southern nature getaway where the river runs through two miles of wooded hills. Admire the deep reds and vibrant oranges that line the 1,000-foot deep Tallulah Gorge from the swaying suspension bridge or get a permit to hike down to the bottom and see some of the waterfalls below.

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Punaluu black sand beach, Big Island, HawaiiAlexander Demyanenko/Shutterstock

Hawaii: Punalu’u Black Sand Beach

Forget white sand beaches—the coal-colored grains of basalt beneath your feet at one of Hawaii’s most famous beaches will have you re-thinking everything. The dramatic contrast of the jet black sand (caused by the island’s volcanic activity) against the bright blue waves is worth a picture or two. Chances are you’ll see a few green sea turtles lounging in the sun while you’re there, too. Here are more stunning black sand beaches you never knew existed.

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Hiker Backpacker on a trail Craters of The Moon National Monument Idaho Kris Wiktor/Shutterstock

Idaho: Craters of the Moon

There’s a sea in the middle of Idaho… a volcanic sea, that is. At Craters of the Moon, it’s nothing but 618 square miles of craters, solidified lava flows and cinder cones from over 2,000 years ago along the Great Rift of Idaho (the deepest rift in the world). The area is constantly changing and shifting as it lies above a dormant volcano which scientists expect will erupt again in the future.

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Sunset over rock formations at Garden of the Gods in Southern Illinoisanthony heflin/Shutterstock

Illinois: Garden of the Gods

Devil’s Smoke Stack, Anvil Rock, Camel Rock… those are the names of just a few of the one-of-a-kind rock formations that make up the Garden of the Gods in Shawnee National Forest. Sculpted by wind, rain and other elements over 320 million years ago, the sandstone structures are completely climbable, making this nature getaway a sort of natural playground for all ages.

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From the top of the Mount Baldy west dune trail, gaze upon the expanse of the great southern Lake Michigan shoreline in Indiana Dunes National Lakeshore Park in Indiana.Anna Westman/Shutterstock

Indiana: Indiana Dunes National Lakeshore

Who knew land-locked Indiana has a beach that rivals those along the Atlantic coast? On the shore of Lake Michigan, you’ll find over a mile of grassy rolling dunes, the largest of which is Mount Baldy. Hike to the top of this “living” dune (it moves about four feet every year) for incredible views of the glistening lake.

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Stairs In Cave EntranceJohn Brueske/Shutterstock

Iowa: Maquoketa Caves

Step into Maquoketa Caves and you’ll feel like you stepped into a South American rainforest. Whether you’re walking the paved trail through the most popular Dancehall Cave which was originally formed by a glacier or slipping on a headlamp and getting dirty in one of the lesser-known caves, there are plenty of hidden nooks and crannies to explore.

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Sunset in the Flint Hills of Kansas with Cattle grazing in the far background.TommyBrison/Shutterstock

Kansas: Flint Hills

When you think of the Midwest, you likely think of vast prairie fields of wildflowers and grasses stretching as far as the eye can see. That’s what you’ll find in the Flint Hills region of Kansas, where four million acres of hills and meadows make up 80 percent of what’s left of the world’s tallgrass prairie. Fun fact: Kansas has also been deemed one of the top 10 places in the world to watch a sunset. Here’s the most spectacular sunset in every state.

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Cumberland Falls, KYPatrick Jennings/Shutterstock

Kentucky: Cumberland Falls

Known as the “Niagara of the South,” Cumberland Falls is more than just an impressive cascading curtain of water in southern Kentucky. It’s also the only spot in North America where you can see a moonbow. To get a glimpse of the mysterious phenomenon, visit the falls at night during a full moon—the mist rising off the water reflects the light of the moon, creating an arch similar to a rainbow.

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Atchafalaya River Basin, with Cypress trees.Anton Foltin/Shutterstock

Louisiana: Atchafalaya River Basin

One million acres of wetlands, bayous, and lakes make up our country’s largest river swamp—it’s even bigger than the Florida Everglades! Take a guided swamp tour through the waterways shaded by bottomland hardwoods dripping in Spanish moss. You might catch a glimpse of a bobcat or alligator… or even a bald eagle soaring overhead (the Atchafalaya River Basin has the most nesting bald eagles in the southern U.S). Check out these hidden gems in every state.

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Beautiful Sunrise at the top of Cadillac Mountain in Acadia National ParkAdventures On Wheels/Shutterstock

Maine: Cadillac Mountain

This nature getaway is one for the early birds. Cadillac Mountain in beautiful Acadia National Park is not only the highest point along the North Atlantic seaboard, but it’s also the first place in the United States to see the sunrise. Head to the summit before dawn for a panoramic view of the sun coming up over the ocean in front of you and pink granite rock dotted with spruce trees and wild blueberry bushes all around you.

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Wild horses of Assateague Island in MarylandJason Donnelly/Shutterstock

Maryland: Assateague Island

Off the coast of the Delmarva Peninsula, this barrier island is a serene yet rugged retreat where the natural coastal habitat—from salt marshes to gentle dunes—has been carefully preserved. And you won’t be sharing the beaches on this barrier island with the usual crowds—instead, you’ll be sharing them with the wild horses that freely roam the shoreline. Here’s where else you can see wild horses in North America.

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Martha's Vineyard, Massachusetts. Views of the Gay Head cliffs of clay, located on the town of Aquinnah western-most part of the island of Martha's VineyardJoaquin Ossorio Castillo/Shutterstock

Massachusetts: Aquinnah Cliffs

High red clay cliffs rise up from the pounding waves of the Atlantic on the south side of Martha’s Vineyard. Formed by glaciers millions of years ago, the crimson-hued layers of gravel, sand, and clay are most vibrant in the winter when they’re completely waterlogged. These are 10 of the most romantic island destinations in the United States.

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Breathtaking Kitch-iti-kipi Natural Springs in Manistique, MichiganAdventures On Wheels/Shutterstock

Michigan: Kitch-iti-Kipi

Native Americans originally named this freshwater spring (the largest in Michigan) “Mirror of Heaven”—and we can understand why. Over 10,000 gallons of icy cold water (it’s a constant 45 degrees) rush into the limestone pool each day where the captivating emerald colored water is so crystal clear, you can see the bottom of the spring 40 feet down from aboard the raft.

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A view looking down the cliff into the beautiful waters of Lake Superior from the Palisade Head Cliffs on the North Shore in Minnesota. JB Manning/Shutterstock

Minnesota: Palisade Head

For one of the most breathtaking views in the whole Midwest (and maybe even the country), make the journey to Palisade Head. The steep cliff, along Minnesota’s rocky north shore, was formed by a lava flow billions of years ago and is now a great place to soak in the Sawtooth Mountains in the distance looming over the deep blue waters of Lake Superior.

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Cypress Swamp on the Natchez Trace in MississippiJerry Whaley/Shutterstock

Mississippi: Cypress Swamp

Pull off at Milepost 122 on the Natchez Trace Parkway to immerse yourself in one of the South’s famous swamplands. Meander down the wooden boardwalk surrounded by bald cypress and tupelo trees which grow where most trees can’t in the bog waters. Look closely enough and you might see an alligator sunning itself on one of the tree’s “knees” (the part of their root that protrudes through the water).

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Lily Pad Room in Onondaga Cave, National Landmark Missouri. Aneta Waberska/Shutterstock

Missouri: Onondaga Cave

Missouri’s nickname is the Cave State, so it only makes sense that the must-see nature getaway is an underground gem. Venture deep into the cool caverns below the surface for a glimpse of impressive stalactites and stalagmites amidst a reflective river that winds its way through the cave. Don’t miss some of the favorite spots like King’s Canopy and the Lily Pad Room. Find out the best-kept secret in every state.

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Breathtaking view of a chain of glacial lakes from atop the Grinnell Glacier Trail in MontanaDean Fikar/Shutterstock

Montana: Grinnell Glacier

It doesn’t get more scenic than wild and wonderful Glacier National Park in Montana’s Rocky Mountains. To steal a breathtaking vista of one of the main attractions (Grinnell Glacier, of course), you’ll have to hike through fields of wildflowers, across rocky pathways and even under a waterfall until the snow-covered beauty comes into view, shadowing the alpine lake fed by its melting ice sheets.

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MARCH 7, 2017 - Grand Island, Nebraska -PLATTE RIVER, Migratory Sandhill Cranes fly over cornfield as part of their spring migration from Texas and Mexico, north to Canada, Alaska, and Siberia.Joseph Sohm/Shutterstock

Nebraska: Platte River

The Platte River, with its twists and turns through wetland meadows, is worth a trip no matter at any time of the year. But if you visit in early March, you’re in for a spectacular show courtesy of Mother Nature. That’s when over 500,000 sandhill cranes descend on the river as part of their annual migration. It’s almost magical between the gentle rustle of flapping wings and rushing water and the silhouettes of the graceful birds dotting the riverfront.

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Amazing colors and shape of the Fire Wave rock in Valley of Fire State Park, Nevada, USAFilip Fuxa/Shutterstock

Nevada: Valley of Fire

When in Vegas, take a day trip to nearby natural wonder Valley of Fire. Named because of the fiery hue of the famous rock formations filling the 40,000-acre valley, it’s all Aztec sandstone, massive petrified trees, and prickly cacti. Look for the bright blooms of desert marigolds or indigo bushes poking up through the rock crevices when you’re scaling the sandstone paths. Here are other must-see Vegas attractions that aren’t casinos.

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Swift River at autumn in White Mountain National Forest, New Hampshire, USA.haveseen/Shutterstock

New Hampshire: White Mountain National Forest

Between the thick groves of fragrant evergreen trees and the statuesque slopes rising overhead, the White Mountain National Forest should be on anyone’s bucket list of nature getaways. Explore the secret waterfalls in the summer, bask in the way the hills change colors in the fall or ski some of the powdery trails in the winter.

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Paterson Great Falls, New JerseyTetyana Ohare/Shutterstock

New Jersey: Paterson Great Falls

There’s something about a rush of water plunging 77 feet down a rocky cliff that always feels like you’re witnessing one of the natural wonders of the world. The Paterson Great Falls on the Passaic River is no different—it’s the second largest waterfall in the eastern United States (only behind Niagara Falls). Watch the 2 billion gallons of water that cascade into the gorge below each day from the pedestrian bridge over top the chasm.

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Unusual White Sand Dunes at White Sands National Monument, New Mexico, USAGalyna Andrushko/Shutterstock

New Mexico: White Sands

Looking for pristine white sands? Look no further than this dazzling dune field in the middle of the Southwest. The largest gypsum dune field in the world, White Sands National Monument is a rare expanse of pure white hills made from sparkling minerals from a nearby ephemeral lake. Bring a sled and you can spend a day flying down the sandy slopes.

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Niagara FallsJames Wong Photos/Shutterstock

New York: Niagara Falls

An obvious choice for New York’s No. 1 nature getaway, Niagara Falls is actually a group of three majestic waterfalls surging across the Canadian border and dropping about 167 feet into the cliff-lined Niagara Gorge below. The cascade was formed during the Ice Age by a giant melting glacier and continues to dump over 3,000 tons of water over its edge every second. Experience the phenomenon firsthand with a boat ride right into the mist of the thundering falls. See what Niagra Falls and 10 other famous landmarks look like zoomed out.

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overlooking chimney rock and lake luredigidreamgrafix/Shutterstock

North Carolina: Chimney Rock

The name says it all—this 535 million-year-old granite formation is shaped just like a chimney. As if the massive rock isn’t enough, climb to the top and you’ll be treated to an incredible view of the majestic Blue Ridge Mountains including Lake Lure and the Hickory Nut Gorge as you stand 2,280 feet above sea level.

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Sunrise over Theodore Roosevelt National Park, North DakotaZakZeinert/Shutterstock

North Dakota: Theodore Roosevelt National Park

Badlands buttes, grassy prairies, dramatic canyons… this national park has it all. Whether you want to trek the backcountry trails or drive the 36-mile scenic loop, you’ll linger over panoramas of colorful rock structures jutting out of the ground and wild bison grazing in the rolling fields. It’s no surprise this was its namesake president’s favorite place to spend time.

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Looking at a stand of tall pine trees. Located at Oak Openings Ohio at a place known as "The Spot".Michael Shake/Shutterstock

Ohio: Oak Openings Preserve

Only the locals (and some select die-hard photographers) known where “The Spot” in Oak Openings Preserve is. The grove of 1,200 red pine trees is off the beaten path (literally) and standing underneath the towering branches surrounded by the quiet sounds of nature is a calming escape from daily life.

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Salt FlatsBopbie/Shutterstock

Oklahoma: Great Salt Plains

Imagine a flat expanse of land dusted in a thin layer of salt that comes from a trickle of saline water underneath the ground. The Great Salt Plains in Oklahoma, which used to be an ocean, are certainly unique but they’re also remarkable. Here, you can dig for hourglass-shaped selenite crystals— it’s the only place in the world they can be found—and lounge by the saltwater lake.

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Crater Lake National Park Oregon Cold Winter Sunset Sky Kris Wiktor/Shutterstock

Oregon: Crater Lake

Oregon has almost too many beautiful scenic spots from its rugged coastline to its magnificent mountains. One favorite among outdoors adventurers is Crater Lake, the deepest lake in the entire world. Observe the picturesque scene from the 2,000-foot tall rim or hike down to the water’s edge—either way, you’ll be reminded of the power and wonder of Mother Nature as you take in everything from the tree-studded island in the middle of the lake to the incredible blue color of the water itself.

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Curved Fall River at Allegheny National Forest Zack Frank/Shutterstock

Pennsylvania: Allegheny National Forest

While the Allegheny National Forest in northwestern Pennsylvania is dazzling in any season, it’s at its prime in autumn when the hardwood trees boast leaves in everything from fiery reds to burnt oranges to sunny yellows. As you traipse across the hills and valleys in this million-acre wilderness, you never know what will be around the next turn from an ancient rock formation to a gurgling brook. Don’t miss these 38 stunning photos of fall across America.

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View of the Mohegan Bluffs section of Block Island located in the state of Rhode Island USA.ARENA Creative/Shutterstock

Rhode Island: Mohegan Bluffs

Rhode Island might be the smallest state but its scenic nature getaways certainly have a big impact. Take the dramatic Mohegan Bluffs on Block Island, for example. From the top of the steep clay cliffs, you can see all the way to Montauk as you listen to the waves crashing against the rocky outcrops 200 feet below. You can also descend the 141 stairs to the bottom to frolic in the refreshing Atlantic surf.

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High tide at sunset on Hunting Island, South Carolina.Denton Rumsey/Shutterstock

South Carolina: Hunting Island

Escape the hustle and bustle of the summer crowds on the windswept beaches of this lesser-known island off the coast of South Carolina. Go shelling during low tide (you just might find some shark’s teeth!) or meander through the Lowcountry lagoons that lie further inland.

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Badlands Dusk (HDR) with Full Moon on the Sky. Beautiful Scenic Photography. Badlands National Park, U.S.A.welcomia/Shutterstock

South Dakota: Badlands National Park

Now, this is the Wild West at its best. Post up on “The Wall” to take in the vast valley of the Badlands, boasting colorful buttes, rock spires, and steep canyons carved by millions of years of erosion. Then hike the Fossil Trail and look for the hundreds of animal fossils and skeletons preserved in layers of rock at the foot of the hills.

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Great Smoky Mountains National Park Cherokee North Carolina Scenic Landscape in the Blue Ridge Mountains of western NCDave Allen Photography/Shutterstock

Tennessee: Clingmans Dome

There’s no shortage of spectacular sights in the Great Smoky Mountains, but one of the most stunning views of the tree-lined peaks can be found at Clingmans Dome. On a clear day atop the highest point in the Smokies, you can see for up to 100 miles of towering spruce firs and rolling ridges—you can even see across seven states (Tennessee, Virginia, Kentucky, North Carolina, South Carolina, West Virginia, and Georgia).

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Hamilton Pool PreserveBrett K/Shutterstock

Texas: Hamilton Pool Preserve

Consider this the Lonestar State’s little slice of paradise. Dive into the blue-green water surrounded by walls of smooth limestone to cool off in the Texas heat—the breathtakingly beautiful swimming hole was created thousands of years ago by a collapsed grotto and also features a 50-foot waterfall that flows continuously into the pool below. Here are more of the best natural swimming pools in the country.

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Red-yellow rocks in Bryce Canyon. Panorama of the mountain massif. A tourist place, a stone forest.Super8/Shutterstock

Utah: Bryce Canyon

Bryce is unlike any canyon of its kind with hundreds of uniquely shaped “hoodoos” lining its floor. Enjoy these red rock formations, which the Paiute Indians thought to be men who had been turned to stone, from the Rim Trail above or hike into the canyon itself through dense bristlecone pine trees (the oldest trees in the world!) and a rainbow of orange-pink hues.

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Lake Willoughby VermontRob Rudeski/Shutterstock

Vermont: Lake Willoughby

Referred to by the locals as “America’s Lucerne,” this serene lake bordered by striking mountains looks like something straight out of northern Europe. Sculpted by glacial rivers, Lake Willoughby is now home to a wide variety of wildlife from the trout swimming through its deep waters to the occasional peregrine falcon you might spot flying overhead.

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Natural Bridge, VirginiaZack Frank/Shutterstock

Virginia: Natural Bridge

High above babbling Cedar Creek stands the 215-feet tall Natural Bridge. Carved out of limestone by nature’s own forces, the bridge is a sight to behold nestled deep in the overgrowth of the forest—in fact, Thomas Jefferson was so in awe of it, he purchased it for himself in the 1700s. Pro tip: Continue along the trail at the base of the bridge to see the swelling Lace Falls.

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Blanca Lake, Washington State. Located in the Henry M. Jackson Wilderness Area, Beautiful turquoise green lake. Only accessible by foot. Elevation Gain: 2700 ft in. Time: 5 hours Distance: 8 mlArtazum/Shutterstock

Washington: Blanca Lake

This vivid turquoise body of water hidden in the Cascade Mountains is one of Washington State’s best-kept secrets. A cascading waterfall dumps blue water from the surrounding glaciers into the lake as snow-capped peaks look on in the distance. It’s only accessible by a more intermediate hike but you can kick back on the south shore under the pines and snack on wild huckleberries before heading home.

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Sunrise over the Allegheny Front from atop Bear Rocks in West Virginia's Dolly Sods Wildernessanthony heflin/Shutterstock

West Virginia: Dolly Sods

Make your way through the Monongahela National Forest and you’ll happen upon the preciously preserved Dolly Sods Wilderness. Because it sits atop the highest plateau in the eastern United States, the area flaunts flora and fauna typically found in places much further north like blossoming mountain laurels and expanses of heath and bogs.

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APOSTLE ISLANDS Jean Faucett/Shutterstock

Wisconsin: Apostle Islands

The archipelago of 21 islands you’ll see from the shores of Lake Superior is much more than meet the eye. Because while you can take a ferry to Madeline Island for a day of hiking, the real treasure lies below the surface in the interconnected passageways of sandstone caves whittled out underneath the islands. In the summer, kayak through the cavernous rooms or, if it’s winter, simply trek across the frozen lake and marvel at the massive icicles hanging from the ceilings. Find out the best weekend getaway in every state.

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The World Famous Grand Prismatic Spring in Yellowstone National ParkLorcel/Shutterstock

Wyoming: Grand Prismatic Spring

Rainbows don’t just exist in the sky, they’re also on land as proven by this jaw-dropping body of water in the middle of Yosemite National Park. The third largest hot spring in the world (it’s wider than a football field), the rings of green, yellow and orange surrounding Grand Prismatic Spring‘s blue water are due to the bacteria that live there. Next, read on to find out the best staycation in every state.