Where in the US are the best locations to visit if I wanted to see the forest-y, scenic, mountainous areas?

Where in the US are the best locations to visit if I wanted to see the forest-y, scenic, mountainous areas? I’ve read that places up near the Canadian border are good locations to visit. Is that true?

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  1. 11 months ago
    Anonymous

    PNW is the obvious choice because of Eugene, OR or maybe Mt. Rainier. But I strongly recommend Provo Canyon during the summer months
    >Inb4 Mormons
    They’re polite, just talk like Canadians for some reason, and really won’t get in your way

  2. 11 months ago
    Anonymous
  3. 11 months ago
    Anonymous

    you know how to google you fricking moron?

    • 11 months ago
      Anonymous

      why are you so angry?

  4. 11 months ago
    Anonymous

    Avoid the Midwest. Go to the northeast or west coast

  5. 11 months ago
    Anonymous

    Like big piney scenic? Rockies, seirra nevada
    Small oaky scenic? Blue ridge parkway

  6. 11 months ago
    Anonymous

    where are you starting from? lots of regions have big forest

  7. 11 months ago
    Anonymous

    The sierra mountain range in California has perfect weather in the summer. It's insanely beautiful. And there are great established trails. The most scenic trail Ive ever hiked in my life is the John Muir Trail from Tuolumne Meadows to the Sunrise High Sierra Camp. All the hikes in that area are exactly what you're looking for. You need a lot of gear to camp and you need to lock up all your food at night. Those bears aren't fricking around.

    • 11 months ago
      Anonymous

      FRICK OFF WE'RE FULL

      • 11 months ago
        Anonymous

        I feel you man
        >t. oakhurst bro

    • 11 months ago
      Anonymous

      >John Muir Trail
      >takes three weeks of time
      Any trails that don't take almost a month to hike?

      • 11 months ago
        Anonymous

        >Tuolumne Meadows to the Sunrise High Sierra Camp is 8 miles each way. You can hike in, camp for a night and hike out the next day.

        You could turn it into a 20 mile loop and hike to Tenaya lake on the way back.

  8. 11 months ago
    Anonymous

    olympic national park and outside oregon around mt. hood.

    Northern Michigan is also glorious.

  9. 11 months ago
    Anonymous

    North west coast from San Fransisco to Washington State. Yosemite Valley south east of San Fran is also very pretty.

  10. 11 months ago
    Anonymous

    Depends on whether you want coniferous, deciduous or mixed forests, how mountainous you actually want it and whether or not you're going to be hiking or just driving around. If you want rugged and coniferous then pretty much anywhere in the Cascades (especially the northern section) is going to get you what you're after and if you want not-so-rugged and deciduous then Great Smoky Mountains NP is better for your needs. If you want somewhat more rugged but deciduous then far northern Appalachia is what you want. People think of Appalachia as being "in the south" but the mountains go all the way from Alabama to fricking Newfoundland.

    If you don't want rugged but want cool and forested the New England and the UP are great. Especially if you like to canoe or kayak.

  11. 11 months ago
    Anonymous

    Vermont and New Hampshire.

  12. 11 months ago
    Anonymous

    The Pacific Northwest is probably the most impressive and easiest to access for day trips or longer trips. You can stay in Seattle and check outWashington State, Idaho, or Oregon.

  13. 11 months ago
    Anonymous

    new mexico

  14. 11 months ago
    Anonymous

    omaha is the best city in the us for mountains bar none.

  15. 11 months ago
    Anonymous

    Is it worth doing a road trip from Seattle to San Francisco, or should I just hang around Seattle/Portland and take trips out to places?
    I'd like to see the redwoods too, but I'm not a huge roadtrip guy, like to hang around a place for a bit longer.

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