Agate Fossil Beds National Monument

Agate Fossil Beds National Monument
Agate Fossil Beds National Monument is listed in the Rock Shops category in Harrison, Nebraska. Displayed below are the social networks for Agate Fossil Beds National Monument which include a Facebook page, a Instagram account, a Twitter account and a YouTube channel. The activity and popularity of Agate Fossil Beds National Monument on these social networks gives it a ZapScore of 90.

Contact information for Agate Fossil Beds National Monument is:
345 River Rd
Harrison, NE 69346
(308) 668-2109

"Agate Fossil Beds National Monument" - Social Networks

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Agate Fossil Beds National Monument has an overall ZapScore of 90. This means that Agate Fossil Beds National Monument has a higher ZapScore than 90% of all businesses on Zappenin. For reference, the median ZapScore for a business in Harrison, Nebraska is 31 and in the category is 34. Learn more about ZapScore.

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Agate Fossil Beds National Monument Contact Information:

Social Posts for Agate Fossil Beds National Monument

RT @Interior: Here’s a moment of zen: Sunset on the first day of summer @CapeCodNPS #Massachusetts

RT @MillionHeartsUS: Take advantage of longer #summer days & go on a hike! Visit @NatlParkService to find a park.

National Park Service shared Ala Kahakai National Historic Trail's post.
EO Hōkūleʻa! In an incredible feat of accomplishment, Hawaiʻi's double hulled voyaging canoe, Hōkūleʻa, finished her instrumentless-circumnavigation of the world, and returned home to Hawaii. She was escorted in by voyaging canoes from across the paeʻaina: Nāmahoe (of Kauai), Moʻikeha o Piʻilani (of Maui), Makaliʻi (of Hawaii Island), Faʻafaite (Tahiti), Okeanos (Marshall Islands), and Hikianalia and Hawaiʻiloa (of Oahu). The Nā Peʻa crew joined tens of thousands of others, to welcome her home.

RT @YellowstoneNPS: The 2016 Yellowstone Wolf Report is now available. Learn more about scientific findings about wolves in the park. http…

RT @FtVancouverNPS: What a gorgeous day to work in the #garden! @NatlParkService volunteers are helping grow crops for the #FortVancouver k…

National Park Service shared National Wildlife Federation's post.
Did you see the Empire State Building lit up last night in honor of #PollinatorWeek? Learn more about Growing a Wild NYC, our program with NWF that enlists the help of schoolchildren to restore pollinator habitat in New York City while teaching them about their environment:
Today we join Shark Tank's Daymond John to light the iconic Empire State Building in yellow and black for Pollinator Week! Bees, butterflies, birds and others fertilize plants that feed both wildlife and people. Here's how you can join us to fight their decline:
Pollinator populations have declined, threatening food supplies. However we are seeing improvements in their populations in areas where people are planting nectar and pollen sources provided by flowering plants and trees.

RT @NPSEducation: Congratulations to the winners of the 2017 @NationalHistory Day Contest! Your appreciation of history is to be admired. #…

National Park Service shared Cuyahoga Valley National Park's post.
#TBT: 48 years ago today, the Cuyahoga became the last River to burn. And today it flows through a national park. A little river with a great big story: the comeback Cuyahoga.

National Park Service shared Capulin Volcano National Monument's post.
They're heeeeeeeeerrrrrrrreeeeee!!! We get hundreds of inquiries each year about when the ladybugs arrive. This year's loveliness is shaping up to be one of the best we've seen in recent memory. If you're looking to catch the orange swarm on your visit, they are here and waiting for you! Note: These are not Asian beetles. They are convergent lady beetles, a species native to North America. While they do resemble one another, these bugs a natural part of the Capulin Volcano environment. The event pictured is called hill-topping which results in the accumulation of bugs in one location at high elevation. #findyourpark #bugginout #lovelyladybugs

National Park Service shared Santa Monica Mountains National Recreation Area's photo.
It's not every day we pick up a badger (Taxidea taxus) on one of our remote cameras. These local carnivores aren't as famous as the park's mountain lions, but I think they're pretty cool looking. Have you ever caught a glimpse of these short and stocky creatures? -Ranger Kate