Posted by ABC News Breakfast on Monday, February 06, 2018 3:27:42The Catskill Mountains in New York state are a beautiful place to see and photograph, but they’re also a major source of human activity.
They are home to more than 2 million people and can be seen in the distance as far north as the city of Albany.
They were first discovered in 1900, but their discovery has never been completely understood.
Now, scientists from Cornell University and the University of New Mexico are bringing their research to the forefront with a new study which has revealed how the mountains were formed.
The study found that the first evidence of cats in the region dates back nearly 14,000 years ago, and is thought to have been brought into the area by a prehistoric hunter-gatherer people.
“There’s no question that the Catskills are a spectacular place to be and the Cats, and the mountains, have had a major impact on human history,” Professor Richard Gelles, lead author of the study, said.
“It’s been quite a busy time in the Cats in terms of cat activity.”
This study has been designed to look at what was happening then, what happened in the 20th century, and what happened over the last decade.
“The Catskill Mountains are about the size of Australia and the size and shape of New Zealand.
They are located just above the southern end of the state of New York, in the heart of the Cats Mountains National Park.
The area has been a place of many scientific discoveries, and in the past century it has become the focus of a number of projects, including the US National Park Service’s Catskill Valley Program, which aims to preserve wildlife and habitats in the area.”
The Cats are a significant site in terms a site for scientific research, but we also have a long history in the landscape of New England, the Cats mountains, the Catawba, and other sites in New England,” Professor Gellets said.
Professor Gellet said the region was a place where scientists could look at some of the key things they were studying, such as how climate change was affecting vegetation.”
We have a lot of very interesting information that we can look at in the future in the Cat Mountains,” he said.