7 Incredible National Parks That Haven’t Yet Been Ruined by Tourists

Dry Tortugas National Park: Florida, accessible only by boat or seaplane, features Fort Jefferson, vibrant coral reefs, and stunning blue waters for activities like snorkeling, diving, boating, and swimming.

Voyageurs National Park: in Minnesota, near the Canadian border, offers a vast maze of interconnected waterways, islands, and forests, providing exceptional water-based recreation and camping experiences.

Great Basin National Park: Nevada, near the Utah border, spans over 77,000 acres with diverse landforms, limestone caverns, the state's highest peak, and ancient bristlecone pines, creating an isolated and beautiful natural environment.

Wrangell-St. Elias National Park: Preserve in Alaska, America's largest national park with 13.2 million acres, offers rugged beauty and vast space, equivalent to the size of Yellowstone, Yosemite, and Switzerland combined.

National Park of American Samoa: spanning 9,100 acres along the northern coastline of American Samoa, features pristine beaches, biologically rich coral reefs, rugged cliffs, volcanoes, and tropical rainforests for a unique tropical experience.

Chaco Culture National Historic Park: New Mexico showcases the organizational and architectural abilities of the Ancestral Puebloan people between 850 and 1250 A.D., serving as a major center for their culture with monumental-scale architecture.

North Cascades National Park: Washington state, nestled in the vast wilderness of northern Washington, encompasses 684,000 acres of majestic mountain scenery, including jagged peaks, glaciers, cascading waterfalls, rivers, and trails.