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Nestled in the heart of the Cascade Mountains in Oregon, Crater Lake National Park is a breathtaking natural wonder that captivates visitors with its awe-inspiring beauty. Formed over 7,700 years ago by the collapse of an ancient volcano, Crater Lake is renowned for its deep blue waters, which are some of the purest in the world.

At the center of the park lies the stunning Crater Lake, a serene and pristine lake that stretches over six miles in diameter. With depths reaching 1,943 feet, it is the deepest lake in the United States. Visitors are greeted with panoramic vistas of the lake's intense blue hue, surrounded by towering cliffs and rugged mountains.

Exploring Crater Lake National Park offers a wealth of outdoor adventures. Hiking enthusiasts can embark on scenic trails that wind through old-growth forests, revealing breathtaking views of the lake and surrounding landscapes. The popular Rim Drive encircles the entire crater, offering numerous viewpoints that showcase the lake's majestic beauty from different angles.

Whether marveling at the lake's intense blue waters, hiking through pristine forests, or embarking on winter adventures, Crater Lake National Park offers an unforgettable experience that will leave a lasting impression on all who explore its wonders.

Art by: Great River Arts

Crater Lake National Park Oregon

  • This vintage-style sign is available in multiple different sizes in your choice of wood or metal.

    Wood signs come in four different sizes, are affixed with a picture-hanger on the back, and are recommended for indoors or outdoors under an eave. Extra Large wooden signs (48x65, 35x82, 48x82, and 47x47) ship disassembled.

    Metal signs come in three different sizes, are embellished with corner grommets for hanging, and are recommended for indoor or outdoor use.

    Materials: Locally-sourced plywood or galvanized steel.

    Disclaimer: Maps are intended for decoration only, may contain erroneous information, and may not be used for navigation. All geography changes over time. Lake depths not only change over the years, but season-to-season as well. And ocean depths, of course, change with the tides.

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