Crater Lake, the deepest lake in the United States with a depth of 1,949 feet, is known for its stunning blue-hued, pure and pristine waters.
Lake Tahoe is the second deepest and one of the largest lakes in the US with pure water that contains 99.994% purity.
Lake Chelan in Washington is the third deepest lake in the US, with a maximum depth of 1,486 feet, and is also the largest lake in the state in all categories.
Lake Superior is the fourth deepest lake in the U.S. with a depth of 1,333 feet and holds 10% of the Earth’s freshwater, with crystal clear waters boasting an average underwater visibility of 27 feet.
Lake Pend Oreille in Northern Idaho is the fifth deepest lake in the U.S., measuring 1,150 feet deep and 383 square kilometers in surface area, with a history dating back to the Ice Age.
Iliamna Lake is Alaska's largest and the 24th largest lake in North America, measuring 988 feet deep with a water volume of 27.2 cubic miles.
Lake Michigan is one of the largest and deepest lakes in the U.S., entirely within the country's territory, with a maximum depth of 923 feet.
Lake Ontario, the smallest among the five Great Lakes by surface area, has the deepest point of 802 feet, shared by the US and Canada.
Lake Huron is the second-largest of the North American Great Lakes and one of the deepest in the US, with a maximum depth of 751 feet.
Seneca Lake in New York is one of the top 10 deepest lakes in the U.S. with a depth of 618 feet, famous for its abundance of lake trout and is the host of the National Lake Trout Derby.