Ouachita Mountains love

Ouachita Mountains

Definitions

from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition.

  • A low mountain range between the Arkansas and Red Rivers extending about 330 km (200 mi) from central Arkansas to southeast Oklahoma. Magazine Mountain, 840 m (2,753 ft), is the highest point in the range and the highest elevation in Arkansas.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • Just as exciting to me as the hot springs was discovering that that Ouachita Mountains are packed with crystal deposits.

    Christine Buckley: Hot Springs, Arkansas: The Best Kept Secret In America

  • Just as exciting to me as the hot springs was discovering that that Ouachita Mountains are packed with crystal deposits.

    Christine Buckley: Hot Springs, Arkansas: The Best Kept Secret In America

  • The valley with the world-famous mineral springs in the Ouachita Mountains has always been a separate place from the rest of Arkansas: part restorative mecca, part safe haven, diverse, cosmopolitan, open to all the competing impulses and contradictions of human beings.

    Into the Story

  • The valley with the world-famous mineral springs in the Ouachita Mountains has always been a separate place from the rest of Arkansas: part restorative mecca, part safe haven, diverse, cosmopolitan, open to all the competing impulses and contradictions of human beings.

    Into the Story

  • The valley with the world-famous mineral springs in the Ouachita Mountains has always been a separate place from the rest of Arkansas: part restorative mecca, part safe haven, diverse, cosmopolitan, open to all the competing impulses and contradictions of human beings.

    Into the Story

  • The valley with the world-famous mineral springs in the Ouachita Mountains has always been a separate place from the rest of Arkansas: part restorative mecca, part safe haven, diverse, cosmopolitan, open to all the competing impulses and contradictions of human beings.

    Into the Story

  • Total dissolved solids and hardness values are higher than in the Ouachita Mountains (36), but are lower than in many other parts of Oklahoma.

    Ecoregions of Oklahoma (EPA)

  • Streams in the eastern part of Ecoregion 35d drain the more rugged, lithologically distinct Ouachita Mountains (36); aquatic flora and fauna assemblages are influenced by the Ouachitas and are distinct from western streams.

    Ecoregions of Oklahoma (EPA)

  • The folded Ouachita Mountains (36) are underlain by Paleozoic sandstone, shale, and chert and mostly covered by pine – upland hardwood forests.

    Ecoregions of Oklahoma (EPA)

  • Strata are much less deformed, and ridges are less defined, than in the Ouachita Mountains (36).

    Ecoregions of Oklahoma (EPA)

Comments

Log in or sign up to get involved in the conversation. It's quick and easy.