- Rendezési sorrendAlapértelmezett
Kép címe, A → Z
Kép címe, Z → A
Kép készült, újabb → korábbi
Kép készült, korábbi → újabb
✔ Feltöltve, újabb → korábbi
Feltöltve, korábbi → újabb
Értékelés pontszám, magas → alacsony
Értékelés pontszám, alacsony → magas
Megtekintések, több → kevesebb
Megtekintések, kevesebb → több
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- Stair-step Moss (Latin name: Hylocomium splendens) is a green feathery moss seen growing along the Oneonta Trail in the Columbia River Gorge.
- Winter rains gather making their way downhill and gathering to cascade off cliffs along the trail during the wet season. This is just at the edge of the trail on Horsetail Creek Trail.
- Frog Pelt lichen (Latin name: Peltigera neopolydactyla) near Triple Falls in the Columbia River Gorge.
- Pixie Cup Lichen (Latin name: Cladonia chlorophaea) near Triple Falls, Oregon.
- Water cascades down cliffs in several places along the trail during the wet season. This is just past a switchback on the west side of Oneonta Creek.
- This is a 60 foot waterfall on Oneonta Creek on Horsetail Creek Trail, just above the steel and wood bridge over Oneonta Creek. Oneonta Falls is just downstream from this waterfall.
- The Bridge over Oneonta Creek is about 30 feet above the stream and has an open-slat deck. You can look down right through the bridge and see the creek rushing beneath you.
- Looking down at Oneonta Gorge from Oneonta Trail. Oneonta Gorge is a narrow slot-canyon that ends at a waterfall. The vertical band of water in the photo is about 150 feet below the trail and it is flowing towards the top of the picture. I-84 is at the to
- Water cascades down cliffs in several places along the trail during the wet season. This is just at the edge of the trail on Horsetail Creek Trail.
- An overlook from the Horsetail Creek Trail with Beacon Rock is in the distance on the right and looks kind of like a big tooth. Wind Mountain is the pointy peak just to the right and behind Beacon Rock.
- Licorice fern (Latin name: Polypodium glycyrrhizais) growing along Horsetail Creek Trail. Licorice fern is named because of the sweet, licorice-flavored rhizomes. Maybe early spring isn't the season to eat this because It didn't taste good.
- Here is a typical view of the flat part of Horsetail Falls trail to Triple Falls. The trail goes mostly along hillsides in the gorge and creek valleys.
- Tori, Tom, Teresa, Steve, Drew, Bree, and Zach standing under the overhanging cliff at Ponytail Falls on Horsetail Creek in the Columbia River Gorge.
- Walking under the overhanging cliff at Ponytail Falls on Horsetail Creek in the Columbia River Gorge.
- Ponytail Falls waterfall is about 110 feet high and is on Horsetail Creek in the Columbia River Gorge. This is classified as a horsetail waterfall.