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No New Posts Buffalo Stampede

Named for the massive Buffalo herd that migrate across this large stretch of land that is of mixed-grass prairie on grass-stabilized sand dunes. It sits over a giant aquifer, supplying both permanent, and temporary lakes in low lying areas, depending on moisture for that year. Several animals make their home on this nearly treeless land, which include, mule deer, white-tail deer, coyotes, red fox, meadowlarks, wild turkeys, badgers, skunks, native bat species and many fish species. The vegetation is made up of sand-tolerant species from short-grass, mixed-grass and tall grass; plants from all three of these can be found within the ecosystem. An occasional tree can be found to use to shelter, and shade. You have to be tough to survive out here. Cowboy's occasionally use this area with their domestic cattle to take them to market, or to hunt. Indians are also out here during buffalo hunts as needed to supply food for their tribes..

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No New Posts Yumpa River Valley

Coming off Buffalo Stampede, is the Yumpa River. Cutting through a vast valley of rolling hills, and steep canyons, it winds for miles flowing east, dumping into a much deeper river. Yumpa river, is relatively shallow, being no more than belly deep, on a tall horse, and varies in width in some areas, being twenty feet wide, to fifty yards wide. There are sandbars all over the river with bits of grassy vegetation. Otter, muskrat, eagles, Heron, Elk, deer, Buffalo, and many other animals make their home here, and come to drink on the water, and graze in the surrounding valley. Very little shelter exists out here, a few tall cottonwood trees here and there. Keep your wits about you here. Cowboys and settlers frequent the area, traveling the river to go from town to town. Indians come to the river to gather water, and to also fish.

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No New Posts Plum Island

This huge over grown sandbar for an island is out in the Yumpa river, and gets its name for the all the plum bushes that grow out on it. A smorgasbord for any bear that makes the trip to the island. Many small vermin like raccoons and opossums swim the river waters to eat on these plums when they are ripe in the late summer/ early fall. They attract many equines also, to taste the sweet juicy plums. But they aren't the only ones to come to the island. Indians will swim over to the island to collect them for winter food stores for their tribes. Be careful.

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No New Posts Slumbering Mist Meadows

Bordering the edges of Glacier Valley and Arrowhead Lake, these meadows are constantly covered in a mysterious thick mist and fog. Often times travelers, or even local inhabitants become sleepy or lethargic, and find themselves struggling to keep awake, and laying down to take a nap in this damp land. Be wary and keep your wits about you. Though where one may think it's time for rest, another may think its time for a feast. The mist and fog can either be to your advantage or your disadvantage.

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Wembley Fields

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Wembley Fields
Coming down from the mountains, the steep incline of the mountain rolls into rich emerald flat lands at the base of the mountain. Filled with rivers and streams of runoff from the snow peaks of the Grand Range, with vast meadows, fields and forests filling into be a painting of beautiful tapestry of Mother Nature's artwork. There's scattered caves at the base of the range, some caves do connect to the Dozer tunnels others are dead ends, bear dens or old prehistoric human caves. Over all its a very massive piece of land that covers a great expanse. For sure a 4 to 5 day walk to see all the sights.
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