Ouachita Mountains

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Related to Ouachita Mountains: Ozark Mountains, Arbuckle Mountains

Ouach·i·ta Mountains

A low mountain range between the Arkansas and Red Rivers extending about 330 km (200 mi) from central Arkansas to southeast Oklahoma. Magazine Mountain, 840 m (2,753 ft), is the highest point in the range and the highest elevation in Arkansas.

Ouach′ita Moun′tains

a range extending from SE Oklahoma to W Arkansas.
References in periodicals archive ?
Hot Springs Mountain Tower--Ride or climb to the top of this 216-foot tower to enjoy a spectacular 360-degree view of the surrounding Ouachita Mountains.
That brings us to the Ouachita Mountains of southeastern Oklahoma.
putorius in the Ouachita Mountains of Arkansas and Missouri (Hackctt et al.
Three others were missing in floods that followed 6 inches of rain in the rugged Ouachita Mountains near Y City, 125 miles west of Little Rock.
Ridges within the Ouachita Mountains run east and west; thus, long, exposed north-facing and south-facing slopes are common within the 728,434-ha Ouachita National Forest.
The Kennedys' home is in Hot Springs Village in the Arkansas Ouachita Mountains with both Hot Springs and Little Rock about a 30-minute drive.
A wall of water, triggered by heavy rains that swelled the Little Missouri River to 20 feet, caught victims asleep in their tents at the Albert Pike campground in the Ouachita Mountains west of Little Rock.
Search crews have returned to the Ouachita Mountains on horseback and all-terrain vehicles, hoping to find campers who survived the flash flooding of their camp grounds along the Caddo and Little Missouri rivers.
Crews returned to the craggy Ouachita Mountains on horseback and all-terrain vehicles at daybreak Saturday, hoping to find campers who survived after walls of water chased them from their campgrounds along the Caddo and Little Missouri rivers.
amnis were taken well above the interface of the GCP and the Ouachita Mountains uplift in Garland and Scott counties.
He slows down for exciting bits, such as the initial construction of the southeastern US, the rising up of the Appalachian and Ouachita Mountains, and the formation of the Mississippi Embayment.
describes the history of tourism in the American Mountain South (comprised of Southern Appalachia, the Cumberland Plateau, the Ouachita Mountains, and the Ozark Mountains), chronologically analyzing economic, cultural, and environmental impacts from 1865 through the dawn of the 21st century.