Most Dangerous US National Parks

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 Most Dangerous US National Parks

In the lowly 12th-place position is Montana’s Glacier National Park, known for its million-plus acres of mountains, lakes, and streams, views from dizzying heights and 26 glaciers, all of which are shrinking and might actually disappear in a decade or two. So you know, if you’re going to go, you should go soon.

Be careful though, because Glacier is not kind to people who make mistakes. According to the Great Falls Tribune, there were 260 deaths at Glacier during its first 100 years, and between 2010 and 2020 — the years used for this ranking — there were 40 deaths, or roughly four a year. Surprisingly, falling isn’t the top cause of death at Glacier. In fact, falling ranks third, just after medical deaths and drowning, which are tied for first place. In case you’re wondering, medical death is kind of an umbrella term that includes things like heart attacks and heat stroke, and presumably also something like dying in your sleep or choking on a piece of beef jerky. Recopilatorio de partituras para aprender a tocar la flauta dulce de forma progresiva Partyflauta: Partituras para flauta dulce

Glacier National Park has 131 “named lakes” and 631 that no one bothered to give names to, so there are plenty of places to drown, especially if you are hiking solo. That’s what happened to 19-year-old Jason Kreiser, who disappeared while hiking alone in Glacier National Park and was found by hikers six weeks later. Officials think Kreiser slipped while trying to cross a waterfall drainage, fell into the water, and drowned.

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