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Devils Tower National Monument, Wyoming iPhone SE/5/5s Case

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Devils Tower National Monument, Wyoming iPhone SE/5/5s Case
Designed for youby Hiking Viking
Barely There
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About This Product
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Style: Case-Mate Barely There iPhone SE + iPhone 5/5S Case

Protect your iPhone with a customizable Barely There Case-Mate case. This form-fitting case covers the back and corners of your iPhone with an impact resistant, flexible plastic shell, while still providing access to all ports and buttons. Designed for iPhone SE + iPhone 5/5S, this sleek and lightweight case is the perfect way to show off your custom style.

  • Fits Apple iPhone SE + iPhone 5/5S
  • Durable & lightweight hard plastic case
  • Access to all ports, controls & sensors
  • Printed in the USA
Designer Tip: To ensure the highest quality print, please note that this product’s customizable design area measures 5" x 2.8". For best results please add 2/5" bleed.
About This Design
Devils Tower National Monument, Wyoming iPhone SE/5/5s Case
Devils Tower (Lakota: Matȟó Thípila or Ptehé Ǧí, which means “Bear Lodge” and ”brown buffalo horn”, respectively) is an igneous intrusion or laccolith located in the Black Hills near Hulett and Sundance in Crook County, northeastern Wyoming, above the Belle Fourche River. It rises dramatically 1,267 feet (386 m) above the surrounding terrain and the summit is 5,112 feet (1,558 m) above sea level. Devils Tower was the first declared United States National Monument, established on September 24, 1906, by President Theodore Roosevelt. The Monument's boundary encloses an area of 1,347 acres (5.45 km2). In recent years, about 1% of the Monument's 400,000 annual visitors climb Devils Tower, mostly through traditional climbing techniques. Tribes including the Arapaho, Crow, Cheyenne, Kiowa, Lakota, and Shoshone had cultural and geographical ties to the monolith before European and early American immigrants reached Wyoming. Their names for the monolith include: Aloft on a Rock (Kiowa), Bear's House (Cheyenne, Crow), Bear's Lair (Cheyenne, Crow), Bear's Lodge (Cheyenne, Lakota), Bear's Lodge Butte (Lakota), Bear's Tipi (Arapaho, Cheyenne), Tree Rock (Kiowa), and Grizzly Bear Lodge (Lakota). The name Devil's Tower originated in 1875 during an expedition led by Col. Richard Irving Dodge when his interpreter misinterpreted the name to mean Bad God's Tower. This was later shortened to the Devil's Tower.[4] All information signs in that area use the name "Devils Tower", following a geographic naming standard whereby the apostrophe is eliminated.[5] In 2005, a proposal to recognize several American Indian ties through the additional designation of the monolith as Bear Lodge National Historic Landmark met with opposition from the US Representative Barbara Cubin, arguing that a "name change will harm the tourist trade and bring economic hardship to area communities". http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Devils_Tower_National_Monument Photo by Arvind Mohanram
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