What Is a Bluff in Geography?


In geography, a bluff is a very stiff headland or cape that is formed as a result of river erosion usually on the outward bend of a meander. Erosion is the eating or wearing off of rocks found on the river beds by water. It can occur vertically or laterally.
Q&A Related to "What Is a Bluff in Geography?"
The word bluff when referring to geography is a noun meaning a high steep bank or
What is geography? Geography is far more than memorizing names of states, cities and countries. When you teach geography to your children, you'll want to make sure you explain the
Bluffs found inland are often devoid of plant life due to the arid conditions of plain life. Coastal bluffs on the other hand are full of rare, fragile organisms that grow sporadically
Geography is generally limited to the study of the patterns on (or close to) the earth's surface. So things that happen deep under the ground are studied by geologists, but not geographers
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