When Jack Frost gets his hands on America's natural wonders it makes for some pretty awe-inspiring sights. Check out our picks for the USA's most impressive frozen scenery.
<strong>Multnomah Falls, Oregon</strong><br> After an ice storm, freezing cold water continues to plummet an impressive 620 feet into the Columbia River. Visitors can take in the spectacular view from the Benson Bridge, built in 1914 for scenes like this one.
<strong>Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming</strong><br> Snow coats the ground around the Belgian Pool, a hot spring in the Upper Geyser Basin of Yellowstone National Park. You can look, but don't get too close! Originally named Oyster Spring, the natural wonder was renamed after a Belgian visitor who fell into it in 1929 and suffered fatal thermal burns.
<strong> Bryce Canyon National Park, Utah</strong><br>A snowy shot of Bryce Canyon's hoodoos, tall rock structures that form from water, wind and ice erosion.
<strong>St. Joseph Lighthouses, Michigan</strong><br> The St. Joseph Lighthouses attempt to withstand the elements on frozen Lake Michigan. The 2 lighthouses were built in the early 1900s, and the outer light is one of the oldest on the lake.
<strong>Yosemite National Park, California</strong><br> The setting sun illuminates El Capitan monolith in frozen Yosemite National Park. A favorite for advanced rock climbers, "The Chief" is the world's largest solid granite block, rising an awe-inspiring 3,500 feet above the ground.
<strong>Coyote Buttes, Arizona</strong><br>Jack Frost puts an icy touch on "The Wave," an incredible sandstone rock formation in Coyote Buttes North, a section of the Paria Canyon-Vermilion Cliffs Wilderness. In order to preserve the spectacular sight, only 20 hikers (with permits) per day are allowed to visit.
<strong>Joshua Tree National Park, California</strong><br>The sun rises over snow-clad Joshua trees in California's Mojave Desert.