A recent photo of a river that washed up on a Utah ranch shows how it once flowed from the Nevada-Arizona border into Yellowstone National park.
The river is named the Red Creek, and its name is an homage to a famous Colorado river named the “Red Creek.”
The Red Creek was originally used to describe a river flowing into Yellowstone, which is also known as Yellowstone National Recreation Area.
It is the only waterway in the park to receive this name, as the river was originally a tributary of the Colorado River.
The red-crested Red Creek flows into Yellowstone and flows into the canyon of the Red Rim.
Yellowstone National Forest ranger Chris Hargrave photographed the river in August of 2016.
A portion of the stream is covered in a thick layer of grayish-green algae that’s been eating away at the rock and rock debris that used to cover the river.
The algae is believed to have been introduced into the area by a species of fish called “gillfish.”
The red algae also appears to have contributed to the water’s color and texture.
The lake and surrounding area are covered in red-sand dunes that resemble the red cliffs of Yellowstone’s Big Horn River.
The Red Creek is one of several tributaries that were once connected to the Colorado river.
It has been documented for thousands of years, and it was named by explorer John Muir in 1856.
A tributar of the Missouri River is also named after John Muire.
In 1858, the first waterway was built in Yellowstone National Parks in a bid to reduce the amount of sediment in the area.
Today, about 30% of the sediment in Yellowstone comes from water flowing into the park.
It’s a major source of drinking water, with the river serving as a reservoir for drinking water and as a source of oxygen for nearby springs.
The Red River has a water depth of about 1,200 feet and a depth of more than 4,500 feet.
For more information about the Red River, visit Yellowstone National Museum.