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  Bryce Canyon National Park

  Located in the southwest of Utah, the United States, although its name includes the term canyon, it is not a true canyon, but a huge natural open-air theater formed by erosion along the eastern side of the Ponza Gaunt Plateau.

  Its unique geographical structure is called hoodoos, which is composed of wind, water and ice erosion in rivers and Sedimentary rock on the lake bed.

  The red, orange and white rocks in it form a unique Natural landscape, so it is known as the palace of natural stone figurines.

  (Unique hall as illustrated)

  Bryce Canyon National Park is at a higher altitude than the nearby Zaine National Park and the Grand Canyon.

  Its edge is approximately 8000 to 9000 feet (2400 to 2700 meters) high, while the southern edge of the Grand Canyon is 7000 feet (2100 meters) above sea level.

  Due to differences in height, it has very different natural ecology and climate, which often makes tourists feel huge differences (referring to those who have visited all three parks during the same holiday).

  The canyon area was first developed by Mormon believers in the 1850s, and was named after Ebenezer Bryce who moved there in 1875.

  The nearby area became a national protected area in the United States in 1924 and was designed as a national park in 1928.

  This park covers an area of approximately 56 square miles (145 square kilometers).

  Due to its remote location, the number of tourists is lower than that of Za'en National Park and the Grand Canyon. Kanab City in Utah is located in the center of these three places.