Colorado has lots to offer vacationers. It offers snow-capped mountains, hiking trails, national parks, railway rides and natural hot springs. It also has some unique aspects that make it unlike any other state in the U.S. Can you guess what they are? Take this quiz and see if you're ready for a Colorado vacation.
Rocky Mountain National Park's tallest mountain top is Longs Peak.
Mount Fuji tops the lot -- in more ways than one. It has the highest number of travelers to its summit every year than any other mountain.
Go up on the Pikes Peak cog railway. It's been around since 1891 and it's still going strong.
Roundtrip takes just over three hours, with beautiful scenery along the way to pass the time.
The lyrics she wrote were to America the Beautiful. And it's no wonder that she got the inspiration from that magnificent mountain peak.
More than three city blocks in length, Glenwood Hot Springs Pool is the largest of its kind in the world.
While other U.S. presidents may also have enjoyed the pool's warm waters, it was Teddy Roosevelt who saw it as his favorite summer retreat.
As steam rises from the year-round warm mineral waters, snowflakes melt on contact. Yet, vacationers still come by the droves.
Legend has it that Telluride is a contraction of "to hell you ride," a less-than-pleasant reference to the difficulty in getting to that remote location.
It was silver! And it attracted the likes of outlaw Butch Cassidy, among others, because of the new-found wealth in the area.
Telluride went electric even before Paris did. Not surprisingly, it is Paris that is known as the City of Lights while Telluride is little known beyond these parts.
It became a National Landmark Historic District in 1964.
Pikes Peak is named after Lieutenant Zebulon Pike, who attempted to climb it in 1806. He attempted, but failed.
The car race is an annual event there. It happens to be the second oldest car race in the U.S. and boasts a 12.4-mile (19.9-kilometer) climb to the top.
They're named Creation Rock and Ship Rock. Today, they serve as a part of the Red Rocks Park and Amphitheater.
It was John Brisben Walker's brainchild in the early 20th century.
The city of Denver initiated the project when it purchased the land in the 1920s.
The Great Stupa of Dharmakaya is the biggest Buddhist monument in the Western Hemisphere.
The great Buddhist leader and teacher was Chögyam Trungpa Rinpoche.
Naropa University, situated in Boulder, Colorado, is the first Buddhist-inspired university in the U.S.