Carlsbad Caverns

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  • noun

Words related to Carlsbad Caverns

a group of caverns in southeastern New Mexico noted for their stalactites and stalagmites

References in periodicals archive ?
Stretches in new hoist cables is common, especially in long hoistways like the 750-foot shaft at Carlsbad Caverns.
He got a summer job at Abraham Lincoln's home place, then worked at Mammoth Cave and Carlsbad Caverns before settling for six years at Cowpens, site of a pivotal Revolutionary War battle.
Eight million is a lot of bats to lose, and now a new unpublished study may explain what happened to the possibly lost bats of Carlsbad Cavern.
ORG, your class can visit Carlsbad Caverns and watch a giant cloud of 300,000 bats swoosh from the mouth of a cave for their twilight feeding; climb Mt.
Students from 49 states and seven countries explored the history, science and geology of caves in their "visit" to Carlsbad Caverns National Park in New Mexico.
But now that they've starred in two live, international broadcasts from Carlsbad Caverns, they can answer even the toughest cave questions.
Carlsbad Caverns in New Mexico suffered after an elevator was installed in 1931; it proved to be a vent for warm, desert air that began to dry out the cave's natural features.
We had visited Carlsbad Caverns as children and remember it as a magical place; we hoped for a similar reaction.
But something in the air above the hills caught his eye and led him to what would eventually become one of the nation's most famous national parks, Carlsbad Caverns.
German scientists found a 30-million-year-old hummingbird fossil, and geologists discovered that bacteria created the Carlsbad Caverns in New Mexico.
According to the report, titled "Collateral Damage: How the Bush Administration's Repeal of the Roadless Rule Threatens National Parks," President Bush's decision to open forests for the purposes of logging, road building, and oil and gas drilling and other commercial uses "exposes to devastation" millions of acres near or bordering such national parks as South Dakota's Badlands National Park, New Mexico's Carlsbad Caverns National Park, Wyoming's Grand Teton National Park, Yellowstone National Park and Yosemite National Park.
But then they decided to camp in the desert back country of New Mexico's Carlsbad Caverns national park.
Scientists simply wanted to find out how spectacular caves in New Mexico - the Carlsbad Caverns and the Lechuguilla Canyon system - were formed.
Carlsbad Caverns and Lechuguilla Canyon are two of the most magnificent natural rock formations in the world.