I had lived in Springtimefield, MO for almost a year before I visited Fantastic Caverns; I had heard a lot about them, and it sounded like an amazing location to go, however my child was off for the summer, and it was feeling like it was going to be a sizzling one this year.
- It was the middle of June, and the temperatures were in the nineties, but she told me she had learn that Fantastic Caverns was constantly around 60 degrees, so my buddy and I grabbed a overcoat and headed out.
It was less than ten miles away, and I was as gleeful as she was to go. She told me the karst landscape is that of much of the Missouri underground. I asked her what karst means, and she looked it up. It said that ‘karst’ landscape meant it was underlain by limestone, which has been erosion, however this produces ridges, towers, fissures, sinkholes and other characteristic landforms. My pal and I took a 55 minute jeep-drawn tram ride into Fantastic cavern. The guide told us Fantastic Caverns was America’s only ride-through cave system. I had to confess that Fantastic Caverns lived up to its name, and it absolutely was only 60 degrees in there. The heat and humidity hit us like a ton of bricks when my buddy and I got out of there, and my buddy and I could not wait to get house to the a/c. I wonder if it would be the same if my buddy and I visited in the winter, then would it feel even colder when my buddy and I got outside, or would the sixty degrees feel almost hot? I’ll need to go during the winter season just to satisfy my curiosity.
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