Coral Reef, American Samoa National Park
Photograph by Randy Olson, National GeographicAmerican Samoa National Park’s two coral atolls and five volcanic islands are treasures highly regarded by the people of Polynesia’s oldest culture, who help manage the park. Samoa is also home to miles of pristine beach on the sparsely populated island of Ofu, fringed by a 350-acre (140-hectare) coral reef.
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Shelikof Strait, Katmai National Park
Photograph by Roy Toft, National Geographic
Fog nearly obscures a brown bear on the shore of Katmai National Park in Alaska. The park is home to several large lakes and miles of stretching Shelikof Strait coastline. The largest population of protected brown bears in North America—some 2,000—is often found fishing in salmon-filled Brooks Falls, a visitor favorite.
Fort Jefferson National Monument, Dry Tortugas National Park
Volcanic Coast, Haleakala National Park
Photograph by Paul Chesley, National GeographicSea and mist swirl through an ancient lava flow, a legacy of Haleakala volcano on the northeast coast of Maui, Hawaii. According to legend, it is here where the demigod Maui snared the sun, releasing it only after it promised to move more slowly across the sky.
Otter Cliffs, Acadia National Park
Photograph by Ian Shive, Aurora PhotosAt sunset, fog swirls around mossy rocks at the base of Otter Cliffs, one of the highest coastal headlands north of Rio de Janeiro. Most of Acadia National Park is located on Mount Desert Island, Maine, a wooded piece of land surrounded by bays, harbors, and an island-dotted seascape