Every year, thousands of pairs of feet anxiously scurry across more than 14 miles of Yellowstone National Park’s iconic, wooden boardwalk system, eager to ferry their owners to an up close and personal glimpse of hundreds of natural hydrothermal springs and geysers.
A natural stone and wooden bench, against a backdrop of wild flowers, in the gardens at The Highlands Biological Station, Nature Center, and Botanical Gardens, North Carolina
A wooden bridge over Little Tennessee River in Franklin, North Carolina. Meandering for five miles through some of the most beautiful natural landscape in Franklin, the Little Tennessee River Greenway is a community recreational green space. A long stretch of uninhabited land along the river has been beautifully utilized to provide a scenic walkway through several natural habitats including wetlands, pastures and upland woods.
Located in the lobby of Winterthur Museum in Delaware is a 3-foot high wooden eagle sculpture with a 14-foot wingspan.
A red, wooden bridge adds beauty to the Japanese Gardens at Duke Gardens, near Raleigh, North Carolina
Located just outside of Acadia National Park on Mount Desert Island is one of the most photographed and visually stunning bridges in all of Maine. The Somesville Bridge is certain to capture your attention—the arched wooden footbridge, with its brilliant white coat, spans the waters of Somes Creek.
A variety of materials used to decorate this old warehouse add charm to its architecture. Shadows of the wooden walkway create an illusion of going down.
A wooden pier with a gazebo allows one to get closer to the water at Currituck Heritage Park, Outer Banks, North Carolina
A wooden bridge connects Whalehead Museum to Currituck Beach Lighthouse, Corolla, Outer Banks, North Carolina