There are many ways to get from the bottom of the Big Bend to the top.
You can take a scenic route, which requires you to cross the canyon by car, hike in the canyon itself, or drive in to the Big Cypress forest.
Or you can walk through the canyon, which is a little less dangerous.
And you can also use a helicopter.
The Big Bend, which has an average annual temperature of 86 degrees, is considered one of the most remote places on earth.
But a new study suggests that the Big Benders have taken some of the best scenic routes to the bottom.
The study, published in the journal PLOS ONE, was funded by the National Geographic Society, the National Parks Service, and the National Science Foundation.
In the study, researchers surveyed 3,872 people who visited the Big Fork River and Canyon of the Ancients, a popular destination for water-sports enthusiasts.
Participants were asked to rate how well they could get from point A to point B by walking, hiking, or using a helicopter, and also to rate the difficulty of each route.
The survey found that people in the northern half of the canyon were able to get more than twice as far as those in the southern half.
The northern section of the valley, on the other hand, was not so fortunate.
The authors note that there are other routes to reach the bottom that require walking or hiking in the wilderness, such as the Big Basin Trail or the Grand Rim Trail, both of which are closed to the public.
They also point out that the average daily temperature of the region was 86 degrees in August, and it typically drops to 85 degrees in winter.
The Big Bend was in the middle of a scorching summer and winter, with high temperatures in the high 90s, and humidity of 96 percent.
But the temperature drop from the mid-70s to the mid 80s in the summer and early 80s to low 70s and low 60s in winter were not dramatic.