The first marvel on our list is Guadalupe Peak, the highest natural point in Texas, with an elevation of 8,751 feet above sea level.
The second marvel is El Capitan, a massive limestone cliff that rises 1,000 feet from the desert floor and dominates the landscape.
The third marvel is McKittrick Canyon, a lush oasis in the desert that showcases the park’s biodiversity and geological history.
The fourth marvel is the Grotto, a large cave-like formation in McKittrick Canyon that was created by erosion and dissolution of the limestone.
The fifth marvel is the Bowl, a high-elevation forest that forms a natural amphitheater on the top of the Guadalupe Mountains.
The sixth marvel is Dog Canyon, a remote and rugged canyon on the northern boundary of the park, near the Texas-New Mexico state line.
The seventh marvel is Frijole Ranch, a historic ranch that dates back to the late 1800s, when settlers began to raise cattle and crops in the area.
The eighth marvel is the Salt Basin Dunes, a spectacular area of white gypsum sand dunes that lie on the west side of the park, near Dell City.
The ninth marvel is Williams Ranch, a historic ranch that was established in the early 1900s by Judge J.C. Hunter and his son-in-law, Gilbert Williams.
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The tenth marvel is Pratt Cabin, a stone cabin that was built in the 1930s by Wallace Pratt, the same geologist who donated McKittrick Canyon to the park.
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