Hacker News article Hacker, Colorado—July 14, 2019—You’ve probably never heard of The Bandselier National Monument, but that’s because it’s only the second most popular national monument in the country.
As the name implies, it’s a national wildlife refuge that preserves more than 10,000 acres of land that’s home to more than 200 species of native plants and animals.
The National Park Service has designated The Bankslier National Forest as one of its national monuments and the first protected area in the entire United States.
The area is protected under the Endangered Species Act and the Antiquities Act of 1906.
The Bancroft Preserve in Texas, which also encompasses The Bancheslier, is also a national monument.
A few of the more noteworthy national monuments are The Banche, which covers the southernmost tip of Florida, and The Bannock, which is located in North Carolina’s eastern portion.
But there are a lot more national monuments out there.
In fact, the National Park System manages almost 5,000 national monuments across the United State, and they are managed by various agencies that have different missions.
National parks are managed in three broad categories: Wilderness, Protected Wilderness, and Restricted Wilderness.
Wilderness national monuments, such as The Banch and The Woods, are designated for natural and cultural resource preservation.
Protected wilderness areas are designed to provide an appropriate habitat for species that have been extinct for millennia.
Restricted wilderness areas, like the one at The Backslier and the Great Smoky Mountains National Park, are for recreation, gathering, and hiking.
In general, wilderness areas preserve natural areas, including forests, streams, wetlands, prairies, and mountains.
Protests and protests in national parks, which can be more frequent than protests in protected areas, are rare and often considered illegal.
The Bureau of Land Management manages the entire national park system, and there are over 10,700 national monuments managed by the Bureau of Reclamation and Geology.
In addition to the national parks and national monuments listed above, there are also some of the lesser-known monuments scattered throughout the United Sates.
Some of the National Wildlife Refuges in the states of Arizona and Utah are some of our favorite examples.
The Big Sur National Wildlife Refuge in Big Sur, California, is the second largest national wildlife Refuge in the world.
It was created in 1971 as a place where visitors can swim, fish, hunt, camp, hike, and enjoy hiking.
However, the area is closed to visitors and has been the subject of protests by anti-hunting groups.
In the 1970s, the Bancrecht Preserve was the first national monument established to protect endangered species and other wildlife.
The park covers more than 15,000 square miles and was designated by President Lyndon Johnson in 1965.
The national park also includes the Presidio National Preserve, a national park in San Francisco, California.
The Presidito National Presidios also include the Presidium and the Palisades National Park.
The Palisads National Park is the largest national park and home to some of California’s largest natural and historic sites, including the famous Presidies Monument and Yosemite National Park in Yosemite, California; the Preserve of the Pines in the Pacific Northwest; and the Preserves of the Cascade Mountains and the Sierra Nevada mountains.
The White River National Wildlife Reserve, also in California, includes many endangered species.
The reservation was established in 1868 as a hunting and fishing reservation and later as a wildlife refuge in 1873.
Today, the reservation covers more area than anywhere else in the state of California.
It includes the White River and White River Creek, which provide access to the White and White Creek watersheds, and is located on the banks of the White, White, and Black rivers.
The refuge is a popular destination for wildlife and fishing, with more than 3,300 fish species found in its wild waters.
There are many other national parks that have monuments, including Yosemite National and Grand Canyon National Parks, Zion National Park and Grand Staircase-Escalante National Monuments, and the Grand Canyon of the Yellowstone River National Monument.
Other national monuments include The Grand Tetons National Monument in Utah, Grand St. Johns National Monument and the Bighorn Battlefield National Monument at the end of Montana’s Great Divide.
The Great Basin National Park was the sixth largest national monument when it was established by President James Buchanan in 1923.
It covers more of Utah’s southeastern corner than any other national monument on the map.
It encompasses the Great Basin, the Salt Flats, and parts of the Rocky Mountains.
There is also the Grand Stairs National Monument on the Navajo Nation’s reservation in New Mexico.
National park boundaries and designations are established by the National Monument Planning Commission, and a decision on a monument designation or designation is usually made by the U.S. District Court.