If you have a favorite spot for your kids to play, a favorite park for them to visit, or a favorite place to hike, then consider a National Monument.
Whether it is a National Wildlife Refuge or a National Historic Landmark, National Monuments can provide protection for special places, and provide protection from the ravages of time.
A National Monument is not a park, it is an area designated by Congress for the protection of particular special places.
For example, the Yellowstone and Grand Teton National Monarchs Monument in Wyoming is designated for its unique natural beauty and wildlife.
If you own or lease a parcel of land in your backyard or your family loves to go hiking or go camping, consider a Monument for your home or family.
You may be surprised to learn that some of the most iconic landmarks in the world are in National Monits, including: Statue of Liberty Statue of Freedom Statue of Lincoln Statue of Science The Grand Canyon The Statue of the Sun The Great Wall of China Statue of William Tell The Statue Of Liberty Statue Of Independence Statue of Andrew Jackson Statue of George Washington The Great Pyramids of Giza The Great Sphinx The Eiffel Tower The Arc de Triomphe The Louvre The Vatican Museums In addition to monuments, parks, and other designated areas, there are many other types of protected areas that can be developed in order to protect certain special places: parklands, parks that provide a wide variety of recreational and cultural facilities, and parks that include natural or cultural heritage.
Parklands provide space for recreational activities and recreation.
Examples of parkland include parks in Florida, Louisiana, Mississippi, Texas, Alabama, Mississippi River Valley, Ohio, Florida, Wisconsin, California, Oregon, Idaho, Washington, Montana, Alaska, New Mexico, Nevada, Hawaii, Guam, Guam Island, and Puerto Rico.
Parkland is the area that covers the most land area, but the Parklands are often designated for particular special areas.
The National Park System and the National Park Service are the two agencies that manage the parks and other parklands.
Many National Parks are managed by local governments, which is why you should check with your local governments about their policies for National Monitors.
A park is defined as a land or natural resource designated for the exclusive use of a particular group of people, such as Native Americans, Native Americans and members of the indigenous peoples, or the animals, plants, or animals that live in the parkland.
The parks are also called National Wildlife Refuges or National Historic Lands.
National Moniters protect special places and special places are usually protected in many ways, including by having special designation or a special monument.
For more information about national monuments, go to the National Monites website.