From the highest and lowest points in North America to the world’s largest living things and largest living carnivores, each of America’s national parks has something unique to offer.
Philadelphia is rich in U.S. history and culture, qualities which are reflected in many of the nearby national parks. Here are a few that top the list for Philly residents and visitors alike.
Read on for five of the country’s best national parks to visit in winter, one of which may require both generous amounts of sunscreen and rain gear.
Make this a summer to remember for the whole family with these five ways to bring everyone together while enjoying the warmer weather.
If you’re planning a road trip to a new camping destination this summer, gas up. Here are a few of America’s best for you to explore.
Vacationers might be interested in visiting one of these under-the-radar national parks to get away from the large crowds and heavy traffic in the most popular parks, like Yosemite, Yellowstone and the Grand Canyon.
A local singer has been tapped by the nation’s leading park advocacy organization to write and record an inspirational song designed to help protect our national parks for future generations.
Visiting the Liberty Bell and Independence Hall is a history lesson but it’s unavailable due to another historic event; the first government shutdown in 17 years.
Delaware is the only state in the union without a national park, but local advocates are hoping to change that.
In Pennsylvania, some of the nation’s most famous national parks are bracing for the automatic budget cuts that could soon put a noticeable crimp in their operations.
They absolutely love us. The “they” is almost anyone with a product or service to sell. The “us” is the geezer generation, and we’re growing by leaps and bounds.
By Jim Donovan: The National Park Service has announced several “fee-free” days at more than 100 national parks that usually charge entrance fees. Those fees depend on the park you visit and the number of […]
A public forum was being held on Tuesday afternoon [1pm to 4pm] in the studios of WHYY, looking at the future of national parks and other out-doorsy places.