Mountains similar to or like Appalachian Mountains

The Appalachian Mountains, often called the Appalachians, are a system of mountains in eastern North America. Wikipedia

  • Blue Ridge Mountains

    The Blue Ridge Mountains are a physiographic province of the larger Appalachian Mountains range. Located in the eastern United States, and extends 550 miles southwest from southern Pennsylvania through Maryland, West Virginia, Virginia, North Carolina, South Carolina, Tennessee, and Georgia. Wikipedia

  • Catskill Mountains

    The Catskill Mountains, also known as the Catskills, are a physiographic province of the larger Appalachian Mountains, located in southeastern New York. As a cultural and geographic region, the Catskills are generally defined as those areas close to or within the borders of the Catskill Park, a 700000 acre forest preserve forever protected from many forms of development under New York state law. Wikipedia

  • Geology of the Appalachians

    The geology of the Appalachians dates back to more than 480 million years ago. A look at rocks exposed in today's Appalachian Mountains reveals elongate belts of folded and thrust faulted marine sedimentary rocks, volcanic rocks and slivers of ancient ocean floor – strong evidence that these rocks were deformed during plate collision. Wikipedia

  • Great Appalachian Valley

    One of the major landform features of eastern North America. Gigantic trough—a chain of valley lowlands—and the central feature of the Appalachian Mountain system. Wikipedia

  • The Cumberland Mountains are a mountain range in the southeastern section of the Appalachian Mountains. They are located in western Virginia, southwestern West Virginia, eastern edges of Kentucky, and eastern middle Tennessee, including the Crab Orchard Mountains. Wikipedia

  • Allegheny Mountains

    Part of the vast Appalachian Mountain Range of the Eastern United States and Canada and posed a significant barrier to land travel in less developed eras. The barrier range has a northeast–southwest orientation and runs for about 400 mi from north-central Pennsylvania, through western Maryland and eastern West Virginia, to southwestern Virginia. Wikipedia

  • Ridge-and-Valley Appalachians

    The Ridge-and-Valley Appalachians, also called the Ridge and Valley Province or the Valley and Ridge Appalachians, are a physiographic province of the larger Appalachian division and are also a belt within the Appalachian Mountains extending from southeastern New York through northwestern New Jersey, westward into Pennsylvania and southward into Maryland, West Virginia, Virginia, Kentucky, Tennessee, Georgia and Alabama. They form a broad arc between the Blue Ridge Mountains and the Appalachian Plateau physiographic province (the Allegheny and Cumberland plateaus). Wikipedia

  • Taconic Mountains

    The Taconic Mountains or Taconic Range are a range of the Appalachian Mountains, running along the eastern border of New York State and adjacent New England from northwest Connecticut to western Massachusetts, north to central western Vermont. A physiographic region of the larger New England province, the range includes notable summits, including its high point, 3840 ft Mount Equinox In Vermont, and 3489 ft Mount Greylock, the highest point in Massachusetts. Wikipedia

  • Alleghanian orogeny

    One of the geological mountain-forming events that formed the Appalachian Mountains and Allegheny Mountains. Originally proposed by H.P. Woodward in 1957. Wikipedia

  • Clingmans Dome

    Mountain in the Great Smoky Mountains of Tennessee and North Carolina, in the southeastern United States. Elevation of 6643 ft, it is the highest mountain in the Great Smoky Mountains National Park, the highest point in the state of Tennessee, and the highest point along the 2192 mi Appalachian Trail. Wikipedia

  • Catoctin Mountain, along with the geologically associated Bull Run Mountains, forms the easternmost mountain ridge of the Blue Ridge Mountains, which are in turn a part of the Appalachian Mountains range. The ridge runs northeast/southwest for about 50 mi departing from South Mountain near Emmitsburg, Maryland, and running south past Leesburg, Virginia, where it disappears into the Piedmont in a series of low-lying hills near Aldie, Virginia. Wikipedia

  • Geology of West Virginia

    West Virginia's geologic history stretches back into the Precambrian, and includes several periods of mountain building and erosion. Now West Virginia was covered by swamps, marshlands, and shallow seas, accounting for the wide variety of sedimentary rocks found in the state, as well as its wealth of coal and natural gas deposits. Wikipedia

  • Notre Dame Mountains

    The Notre Dame Mountains are a portion of the Appalachian Mountains, extending from the Gaspé Peninsula of Quebec to the Green Mountains of Vermont. The range runs from northeast to southwest, forming the southern edge of the St. Lawrence River valley, and following the Canada–United States border between Quebec and Maine. Wikipedia

  • Cumberland Plateau

    Southern part of the Appalachian Plateau in the Appalachian Mountains of the United States. It includes much of eastern Kentucky and Tennessee, and portions of northern Alabama and northwest Georgia. Wikipedia

  • Appalachian Plateau

    Series of rugged dissected plateaus located on the western side of the Appalachian Mountains. The Appalachian Mountains are a mountain range that run down the East Coast of the United States. Wikipedia

  • Western North Carolina

    Region of North Carolina which includes the Appalachian Mountains; it is often known geographically as the state's Mountain Region. It contains the highest mountains in the Eastern United States, with 125 peaks rising to over 5,000 feet (1,500 meters) elevation. Wikipedia

  • List of mountain ranges

    List of mountain ranges on Earth and a few other astronomical bodies. First, the highest and longest mountain ranges on Earth are listed, followed by more comprehensive alphabetical lists organized by continent. Wikipedia

  • The Notre Dame and Mégantic Mountains in Canada are a physiographic province of the larger Appalachian division, and also contain the Chic-Choc Mountains. The Notre Dame Mountains rise to a level of approximately 2000 ft above sea level and extend southwest to northeast, south of the Saint Lawrence River. Wikipedia

  • Spruce Mountain (West Virginia)

    Highest ridge of the Allegheny Mountains. The "whale-backed" ridge extends for only about 16 mi, from northeast to southwest, but several of its peaks exceed 4500 ft in elevation. Wikipedia

  • Pacific Coast Ranges

    The Pacific Coast Ranges (officially gazetted as the Pacific Mountain System in the United States but referred to as the Pacific Coast Ranges), are the series of mountain ranges that stretch along the West Coast of North America from Alaska south to Northern and Central Mexico. Although they are commonly thought to be the westernmost mountain range of the continental United States and Canada, the geologically distinct Insular Mountains of Vancouver Island lie further west. Wikipedia

  • Appalachian Trail

    Marked hiking trail in the Eastern United States extending between Springer Mountain in Georgia and Mount Katahdin in Maine. About 2,200 miles long, though the exact length changes over time as parts are rerouted or modified. Wikipedia

  • The Longfellow Mountains are a subrange of the Appalachian Mountains System, located within the North Maine Woods region of northwestern Maine. They extend across the state from northern New Hampshire northeastward to the Canadian provinces of New Brunswick and Quebec. Wikipedia

  • Rocky Mountains

    The Rocky Mountains, also known as the Rockies, are a major mountain range in western North America. The Rocky Mountains stretch 3000 mi in straight-line distance from the northernmost part of British Columbia, in western Canada, to New Mexico in the Southwestern United States. Wikipedia

  • Non-exhaustive list of mountains of the Appalachians. List of mountains in Maryland Wikipedia

  • Green Mountains

    The Green Mountains are a mountain range in the U.S. state of Vermont. The range runs primarily south to north and extends approximately 250 mi from the border with Massachusetts to the border with Quebec, Canada. Wikipedia

  • Virginia

    State in the Mid-Atlantic and Southeastern regions of the United States, between the Atlantic Coast and the Appalachian Mountains. The geography and climate of the Commonwealth are shaped by the Blue Ridge Mountains and the Chesapeake Bay, which provide habitat for much of its flora and fauna. Wikipedia

  • The Bear Pond Mountains are a sub-range in the Appalachian Mountains, that straddle Pennsylvania and Maryland in the United States. These mountains are a part of the Ridge and Valley Appalachians and reach their highest point at Cross Mountain (Pennsylvania) 2062 ft. A unique geologic feature known as the "Punchbowl" occurs in this range. Wikipedia

  • White Mountains (New Hampshire)

    The White Mountains are a mountain range covering about a quarter of the state of New Hampshire and a small portion of western Maine in the United States. They are part of the northern Appalachian Mountains and the most rugged mountains in New England. Wikipedia

  • Ramapo Mountains

    The Ramapo Mountains are a forested chain of the Appalachian Mountains in northeastern New Jersey and southeastern New York, in the United States. They range in height from 900 to 1,200 ft in New Jersey, and 900 to 1,400 ft in New York (270–420 m). Wikipedia

  • Allegheny Front

    Major southeast- or east-facing escarpment in the Allegheny Mountains in southern Pennsylvania, western Maryland, and eastern West Virginia, USA. The Allegheny Front forms the boundary between the Ridge-and-Valley Appalachians to its east and the Appalachian Plateau (locally called the Allegheny Plateau) to its west. Wikipedia

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