Give today and help children grow and thrive with the arts. 19 No classes March 30 and 31 and April 2-7 No classes April 24-28 for Fairy Festival Recital Meetings week of May 7 during your class time Picture Week May 14-18, (Saturday classes will be on Friday) Memorial Day no classes May 25-28 no regular dance classes June 4-9 for recital week Rehearsals are June 6 and/or 7 Recitals are June 9 and/or 10 Jackson School of the Arts has gone to the dogs again!
The Muskwa and Hart Ranges together comprise what is known as the Northern Rockies (the Mackenzie Mountains north of the Liard River are sometimes referred to as being part of the Rocky Mountains but this is an unofficial designation).
The western edge of the Rockies includes ranges such as the Wasatch near Salt Lake City and the Bitterroots along the Idaho-Montana border.
The Continental Divide of the Americas is located in the Rocky Mountains and designates the line at which waters flow either to the Atlantic or Pacific Oceans.
Triple Divide Peak (8,020 feet (2,440 m)) in Glacier National Park is so named because water that falls on the mountain reaches not only the Atlantic and Pacific but Hudson Bay as well.
Together we can provide quality arts education programs to all children.
With your support we can make Jackson a vibrant cultural community one child at a time.
Much of the mountain range is protected by public parks and forest lands and is a popular tourist destination, especially for hiking, camping, mountaineering, fishing, hunting, mountain biking, skiing, and snowboarding.
The name of the mountains is a translation of an Amerindian name that is closely related to Algonquian; the Cree name as-sin-wati is given as, "when seen from across the prairies, they looked like a rocky mass".
The Rocky Mountain System within the United States is a United States physiographic region; the Rocky Mountain System is known in Canada as the Eastern System.
The Rocky Mountains are notable for containing the highest peaks in central North America.
The angle of subduction was shallow, resulting in a broad belt of mountains running down western North America.