From the air, the Big Sur Mountains are an impressive backdrop.
The mountains rise up into the Pacific Ocean and then descend into the Blue Ridge Mountains.
In the past, the peaks of the Big Ugly Mountains were considered the most picturesque of the state’s mountains.
But the Big Oceans have seen an uptick in visitor numbers, and the Bigs have become some of the most popular tourist attractions in the state.
The Blue Ridge National Scenic Trail, the state trail system, has seen a surge in visitors.
But as the Big Ones get older, and as the Blue Mountains get darker, it may become more difficult for the Big-O to sustain the same level of visitation as it has for the past several decades.
With that in mind, the National Sculpture Garden in Big Sur has started to offer visitors a unique, one-of-a-kind opportunity to see a giant sculpture.
The park has created a series of six large, interactive, interactive sculptures, each designed to capture the imagination of the visitor.
The sculpture, called “Big Ugly,” is designed to be the centerpiece of a visit to the park.
The Big Uglies were created by a local artist named Greg Leventhal.
In 1892, Leventhals work on a giant, white marble sculpture, with an eye on becoming the first American statue to be commissioned by the U.S. government.
That statue was made in the same year that Leventhias son, William, was born.
He became a sculptor himself, and in 1906, he began making his first giant sculptures.
In 1923, Leavenhal was commissioned to create a bronze statue of the artist, whose name is pronounced “LEH-VAY-eh-lah.”
The sculpture was designed to reflect the beauty of the landscape and the nature around it.
The monument was erected in 1922, and Leavenhlas wife, Rosie, also commissioned the sculpture.
After being installed in the park in 1976, the sculpture was renamed “BigUgly.”
The statue was moved to the North Rim of the park and named the BigUgly at the entrance.
The museum in Big Uugles, located at 4010 N. Interstate 10, also offers an array of programs that highlight the beauty and wonder of the world’s largest mountain.
The collection includes two permanent displays that feature works of art, and two smaller displays that include sculptures and works of architecture.
The North Rim displays are located near the entrance to the National Park Service building.
The large displays are on the North Loop.
They are also on the East Loop and near the park’s entrance.
There is also a museum on the South Loop.
The South Loop displays feature a rotating collection of art pieces, including a sculpture of a horse.
The visitor center at Big Uiggles also offers tours of the surrounding areas.
The National Scallop Museum at the park also offers a guided tour.
The Great South Loop Trail is a scenic, 5.5-mile hike along the South Rim of Big Uuge, which features a variety of scenery and waterfalls.
The trail begins at the North Park entrance and climbs up to a topographical overlook where a small waterfall cascades into the ocean.
The waterfall is not well-known, but the Big River is popular for swimming, kayaking and picnicking.
The hike offers an incredible view of the South End, which is located about two hours north of Big Sur.
The walk takes in several scenic overlooks, as well as an observation deck.
The Long Beach Loop Trail, which runs along the south end of Big Oven, also provides an outstanding view of Long Beach.
The loop is made up of multiple scenic overlook areas.
A small waterfall is located in the southern portion of the loop, and a large waterfall is on the western portion.
The Little Big River trail offers an opportunity to catch a quick swim.
The Waterfall at Big Ougle Falls is one of the largest falls in the world.
The river is one mile long and 1,800 feet wide.
Visitors are advised to stay in the water for approximately 45 minutes, and if the water gets too high, the waterfalls are closed until the next waterfalls season.
There are also two waterfalls on the north side of the North End.
The falls are located in Big Ougs Falls and Little Big Falls.
There’s also a small bridge that connects Little Big to Little Ougles Falls.
If you’re interested in seeing the scenery from the other side, the Long Beach Trail offers a scenic view.
The scenic loop begins at Little Ougs Creek.
This falls is one one of California’s largest.
It reaches an elevation of 1,300 feet.
The Falls at Bigo are located on the south side of Bigo.
The water is 8-foot deep and 4-foot wide.
This is the highest waterfall in the South Bay.
It is a popular spot for picnics