By Rankin Harvey
This advisor is a part of a sequence targeting outside actions akin to mountain climbing, cycling, mountaineering, horseback driving, downhill skiiing, parasailing, backpacking, waterskiing and scuba diving. old and different heritage details is supplied, in addition to complete shuttle information.
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Additional info for Adventure Guide to New Mexico (Hunter Travel Guides)
Page v About the Authors Rankin Harvey A travel writer and photographer, Rankin is an avid sports and outdoor enthusiast. He is a PSIA-certified ski instructor at Ruidoso's Ski Apache and is a trained rock climbing instructor. His photography has appeared in magazines and newspapers ranging from Trailer Life to the Los Angeles Times. Dave G. Houser One of America's most widely published travel journalists, Dave G. Houser's work appears regularly in dozens of leading magazines, newspapers and books.
To this day, New Mexico remains at the forefront in research and development for the defense industry. To help you get your geographic bearings, it is useful to remember that New Mexico has four main land regions: the Rocky Mountains, the Great Plains, the Basin and Range, and the Colorado Plateau. These physical regions correspond rather closely to the chapter divisions in this book. For example, the North Central chapter, which includes Albuquerque, Santa Fe and Taos, pretty much overlays the Rocky Mountains.
The downtown skyline with its impressive skyscrapers hints at Albuquerque's cosmopolitan character, but the best illustration of the city's progressive nature lies within the prestigious halls of the Page 24 University of New Mexico. Nearly 10,000 employees and 25,000 students make this the state's largest and most influential educational facility. s, and it features outstanding medical and scientific research facilities. Several museums and galleries on campus highlight the work of the university's most promising students.