Rocky Mountain National Park love

Rocky Mountain National Park

Definitions

from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.

  • noun a national park in Colorado having mountains and lakes and streams and forests

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • It was 4:30 am, an hour before dawn, and I was on my way to 8,200 ft/2500m Sprague Lake in Rocky Mountain National Park.

    Rich Wolf: Rocky Mountain Mighty Moose (Photos)

  • It was 4:30 am, an hour before dawn, and I was on my way to 8,200 ft/2500m Sprague Lake in Rocky Mountain National Park.

    Rich Wolf: Rocky Mountain Mighty Moose (Photos)

  • It was 4:30 am, an hour before dawn, and I was on my way to 8,200 ft/2500m Sprague Lake in Rocky Mountain National Park.

    Rich Wolf: Rocky Mountain Mighty Moose (Photos)

  • According to ForestEthics, more than 100 billion pieces of junk mail are delivered to U.S. households annually—more than eight hundred pieces per household—almost half of which 44 percent is thrown away before being opened.37 This consumes more than 100 million trees, equivalent to clear-cutting the entire Rocky Mountain National Park every four months.38

    THE STORY OF STUFF

  • According to ForestEthics, more than 100 billion pieces of junk mail are delivered to U.S. households annually—more than eight hundred pieces per household—almost half of which 44 percent is thrown away before being opened.37 This consumes more than 100 million trees, equivalent to clear-cutting the entire Rocky Mountain National Park every four months.38

    THE STORY OF STUFF

  • According to ForestEthics, more than 100 billion pieces of junk mail are delivered to U.S. households annually—more than eight hundred pieces per household—almost half of which 44 percent is thrown away before being opened.37 This consumes more than 100 million trees, equivalent to clear-cutting the entire Rocky Mountain National Park every four months.38

    THE STORY OF STUFF

  • According to ForestEthics, more than 100 billion pieces of junk mail are delivered to U.S. households annually—more than eight hundred pieces per household—almost half of which 44 percent is thrown away before being opened.37 This consumes more than 100 million trees, equivalent to clear-cutting the entire Rocky Mountain National Park every four months.38

    THE STORY OF STUFF

  • My adaptation to my new environment continued the next summer, when I had a seminal outdoor experience on a backpacking trip in Rocky Mountain National Park.

    127 Hours

  • My adaptation to my new environment continued the next summer, when I had a seminal outdoor experience on a backpacking trip in Rocky Mountain National Park.

    Between a Rock and a Hard Place

  • My adaptation to my new environment continued the next summer, when I had a seminal outdoor experience on a backpacking trip in Rocky Mountain National Park.

    127 Hours

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