# Smoky mountains
The Butterflies of Cades Cove | The Great Smoky Mountains National Park
This is just a few of the many butterfly species that call Cades Cove home!
Eastern Coyotes Facts
This is 10 facts about Eastern Coyotes.
How Did Cades Cove Get Its Name?
Ever wondered why and how Cades Cove got its name? In this video I explain how!
6 More Hidden Gems In The Great Smoky Mountains | Best Of The Smoky Mountains
Lying in the shallow water of Injun Creek the engine has remained here since the 1920's. There are multiple stories of how this Nichols and Shepard Steam Tractor Engine ended up here. The one we read most about was that the driver was drunk and accidentally drove it off the side of the mountain and rolled down into the creek. Another we heard was after a small miscalculation on the driver's part, the engine slid off of the road (trail) and tumbled into the creek. The driver jumped clear and no one was injured by the mishap. We are not quite sure of the true story but nevertheless, you can view the 100-year-old remnants about three miles down Grapeyard Ridge Trail.
The History Behind the Cades Cove Methodist Church
This is the history behind the Cades Cove Methodist Church located in The Great Smoky Mountains National Park! Cades Cove is just a few miles from Townsend, Tennessee.
The Great Smoky Mountains National Park The 88th Anniversary
Happy Anniversary to The Great Smoky Mountains National Park!
Oconaluftee Welcome Center and Farm Museum
This is the Oconaluftee Welcome Center and Farm Museum located in Cherokee, North Carolina in the heart of The Great Smoky Mountains National Park.
The Scenery Of Cades Cove
Cades Cove is home to some very beautiful and incredible things including these beautiful Smoky Mountain views!
The History Of Elijah Oliver's Cabin | Cades Cove
This is the history behind Elijah Oliver's Cabin that's located in a hidden wooden cove off of the loop in Cades Cove.
A Smoky Mountain Waterfall! Meigs Falls On Little River
This is Meigs Falls located on Little River in The Great Smoky Mountains National Park! Meigs Falls is one of the many beautiful waterfalls that are located in the park!
Dolly Parton's Mural Ringgold, Georgia
Dolly Parton's mural is finished ya'll! Let's go check it out! Music Salt Creek by Nat Keefe & Hot Buttered Rum
The History Behind Forge Creek Road In Cades Cove
This is the history behind Forge Creek Road in Cades Cove in The Great Smoky Mountains National Park.
The Pearl Harbor Tree In Cades Cove
This is one of the many hidden gems in Cades Cove. This tree has alot of history and pays remembrance to those who have served and to those who gave it all to keep us free. F.D.R. said it best "a day which will live in infamy". December 7, 1941.
The History Behind John Olivers Cabin
This is the history behind John Oliver's Cabin in Cades Cove!
10 Most Common Mammals In The Appalachian & Smoky Mountains!
This is the 10 most common mammals in the southern Appalachian and Smokey Mountains. Music By Nat Keefe & Hot Buttered Rum Song Come With Us
The Bucks Of Cades Cove
This is some of the many beautiful male White-Tailed deer bucks that call Cades Cove home!
6 Of The Best Kept Secrets In The Smoky Mountains | Hidden Gems You Probably Didn't Know About
Best Kept Secrets In The Smoky Mountains & A list of Fun things to do in the Great Smoky Mountains. The Great Smoky Mountain National Park is the most visited National Park in the United States. But at over 522,419 acres there are places that are a little more hidden from the common tourist eye. We explored six lesser-known sites in the Smokies. Follow our News Break account for more content Click the link on the profile to check out all of our social media accounts. Thanks! ✉️ Email ► firstname.lastname@example.org
6 Hidden Gems In The Great Smoky Mountains | Hidden Gems You Probably Didn't Know About
This tunnel, Thomas Divide Tunnel, was designed to keep hikers from having to cross over Clingmans Dome Road. More history on the Tunnel can be found here. How to get here: At the beginning of the road to Clingman’s Dome you’ll see the access gates and during December through around the beginning of March they are closed for the season. If it is not the off-season and the gates are open then you will drive up some and there is a pull-off on the right side of the road right after the access gates. If it is the off-season you can park in the Newfound Gap Parking Area and walk up the road. From the pull-off after the access gate, you will walk under a ¼ mile up Clingman’s Dome road to the stone bridge. The Tunnel is right under that bridge.