Why is Yellowstone in danger?

On July 2, 2015, the Grand Canyon was in danger of being breached again.

This time, the problem is not a flood, it’s a dam.

Yellowstone is home to some of the most spectacular scenery in the West.

Its most popular tourist attraction is Mount Rushmore, the largest of all the national parks.

But because the park’s main visitor center is the iconic “Yellowstone Gate,” there’s a lot of traffic on the road leading to the gates.

It’s a busy, busy road, and one of the few highways in the entire country that doesn’t have a stop sign.

It also has an unusually high death toll.

In the summer of 2015, an estimated 1,000 visitors were killed in crashes on the highway.

But the Yellowstone Bridge was supposed to be safe.

The state of Montana commissioned a study in 2016 and recommended it be rebuilt.

The project is now complete.

The work is scheduled to open in 2021.

But there’s still work to be done.

Yellowstone’s water level is dropping, which means the riverbed has risen, making it harder to keep the river in one place.

The result is that there are fewer people coming into the park to visit the lakes, which are now called the Yellowstone River Basin.

And because the river is higher than it’s ever been, more water flows through it, creating more problems for the dam.

The dam is designed to handle up to 400,000 cubic feet of water per second.

The amount of water flowing through the dam is the largest in the world, but the amount of space it takes to keep that water in one spot is much smaller.

That means that the dam has been operating at a capacity that is about 50% less than what would normally be needed to keep it up and running.

This situation could change over time.

The National Park Service estimates that the rate of water flow through the Yellowstone Basin is already about half of what it would be in a more normal environment.

If things continue as they are, that could mean the park could be closed for up to three months.

When the river flows through the basin, it creates a large, unstable sinkhole that floods the lake.

The floodwater causes a huge, underground lake to form and fill up with water.

This is the Great Yellowstone Ice Field, which is a huge and deadly phenomenon in the Yellowstone National Park.

The ice is composed mostly of water ice, but some of it is also ice from the lake’s surface.

The meltwater is trapped beneath the ice.

The water freezes, forming a solid ice layer that eventually forms an ice shelf.

The bottom of the ice sheet is then eroded by the rising water and creates a new layer of ice.

But once the water begins to flow again, the ice layer gets too small to hold up the rising flow.

The lake will then freeze over and form a lakebed.

But by the time it freezes, the lakebed is already too small, and the lake itself is too low to support the rising ice.

Eventually, the water in the lake will flow out again.

The river will once again flow through and create a lake that freezes over again, then the lake water will eventually freeze over again.

It will continue to grow until it reaches a point where it will break and create what is known as a “big lake.”

When that happens, the river will no longer flow, and then the ice will flow back in again, creating a lake with water levels at the bottom of a lake.

But it will be at a much higher rate of flow than usual.

This creates an unstable condition in which the lake can be very unstable.

When it freezes and releases water, the entire lake is then pushed back up and back into the river.

In order to avoid that happening, the National Park service and the Corps of Engineers decided to have the Yellowstone Dam re-engineered to handle more water.

That meant that it would need to be built to accommodate more water and more water flow.

It was a significant investment for the park and the state of Wyoming.

To be sure, the $1.4 billion project involved constructing a new dam, but it also required the dam be able to handle a little more water than the dam was designed to support.

The new dam was supposed, in theory, to handle an average of about 1,100,000 acre feet of floodwater per day.

But that’s only the beginning.

When a lake is too small or too unstable to support its own weight, it will cause a lake to break, creating what’s called a “lake lake.”

This happens when the river and lake merge and create an underwater lake.

This can create an even more dangerous situation.

In a lake lake, the top of the water level in the bottom lake rises to the top and freezes over.

This prevents the lake from releasing any more water into the lake, so the lake stays frozen and doesn’t release any water into it. When