The Wallowa Mountain
The Wallowa Mountains are a mountain range located in the Columbia Plateau of northeastern Oregon in the United States. The range runs approximately 40 miles northwest to southeast in southwestern Wallowa County and eastern Union County between the Blue Mountains to the west and the Snake River to the east. The range is sometimes considered to be an eastern spur of the Blue Mountains, and it is known as the “Alps of Oregon”. Click Here For More. Much of the range is designated as the Eagle Cap Wilderness, part of the Wallowa–Whitman National Forest.
The range is drained by the Wallowa River, which flows from the north side of the mountains, and its tributary the Minam River, which flows through the west side of the range. The Imnaha River flows from the east side of the range. The highest point in the range is Sacajawea Peak, which is 9,838 feet above sea level. Sacajawea is the sixth highest mountain in Oregon and the state’s highest peak outside of the Cascade Range.Click Here For More.
Click Here For More. Many geologists believe that the Wallowa Mountains in northeastern Oregon are a displaced fragment of the Insular Belt. The core of the Wallowas is composed of the Wallowa Batholith surrounded by Columbia River basalt. In addition there are many older terranes between the batholith and basalt flows. The Wallowa Batholith is formed of granite from a magma upwelling in Late Jurassic and Early Cretaceous time. The placement of this rock caused uplift of the surface, which at the time was tropical sea. This is evident from the slate, quartzite, and marble present in the mountains, which come from metamorphism of the sedimentary deposits of oceans during the Triassic. At the center of the Batholith are granodioritic rocks, while the outer limits of the range are tonalitic. The granite batholith is cut by dikes; however, these are uncommon.
Water always makes us feel calm and relaxed, especially when soaking in the sea. For human beings, nature is like an unselfish mother. He not only provides a livable environment for all life living on this planet, but also free resources; He also tries to make us live happily in it. We always habitually take it from nature, and almost never think about how to give back to him, and He does not need us to return anything. Not only that, but human beings also ruin nature and harm other lives for their own self-interest, far beyond what he can bear. Humanity has entered the second millennium, and the technological civilization has developed to a height never seen before, but in some respects it still resembles a child who has not grown up. Every day, we camp in this world and work hard for the goals of life, but we forget the so-called important things in life. Once the environment on which we live is destroyed, everything will become meaningless. It is possible that you will feel that your strength is very small and you can’t do anything. But as long as everyone contributes a little power, we will retain these beautiful natural landscapes.