To that effect, the paper will discuss the geologic details of the location of the Great Basin.
Pizarro (115) shares the evidence that the Great Basin National Park is the only national park in the entire state of Nevada and does not charge entrance fees. However, the tours in the caves can cost up to $10 for every individual. The Great Basin National Park also includes the Mojave Desert together with the Death Valley.
The Great Basin National Park is often accessed via the Nevada State Route 488 that is connected to the U.S Routes 6 as well as 50. The park gets its name from dry along with mountainous region between the Wasatch Mountains and Sierra Nevada. The park covers a total of 31,230 hectares (Baker 14)
Topography is the first indicator of geology (Decelles 106). The Great Basin National Park has been inhabited by humans for a very long time. The Great Basin is among the most geologically young and tectonically active areas in North America. The generally rugged and mountainous landscape of this region provides evidence continuing mountain-building. The interplay between tectonics and topography is shown in the evolution of the Great Basin (Jones, Farmer, and Unruh, 1409). Oligocene-ash flow tuffs erupted from the calderas and flowed westward and form what is now the Great Basin (Faulds, Henry, Hinz, 505-6).
Most of the rocks at the Great Basin were formed during the Cambrian, when the area was situated at the edge of the continental landmass known as the Laurentia. Collette, Gass, and Hagadorn (442) argue that the Cambrian is the first geological period of the Paleozoic Era. It lasted from 540 to about 485 million years. The period is associated with a high amount of lagerstatte sedimentary deposits. The rocks at Great Basin National Park include the Cambrian strata. As the Paleozoic era progressed, various