Moraines: a jumble of rocks!
Landforms made from glacial till are called moraines. Moraines are ridges of unsorted rock material on the ground or on the glacier. There are several types of moraines. A lateral moraine is one that is deposited along the sides of a valley glacier, usually as a long ridge. When two or more valley glaciers join, their adjacent lateral moraines combine to form a medial moraine. Medial moraines form the dark stripes on the glacier surface.
Till deposited at the snout or front of a melting glacier forms a terminal moraine. Terminal moraines are belts of small ridges of till with many depressions that contain lakes or ponds
Drumlins: small hills
The unsorted material left beneath the glacier when the ice melts makes up the ground moraine. Much of the landscape from Ohio west to the Montana Rockies and north into Canada is covered with ground moraine. The soil of ground moraine is often very rocky. An ice sheet may mold ground moraine into drumlins. Drumlins are long, low, tear-shaped mounds of till, often found in clusters. The long axes of the drumlins are parallel to the direction of glacial movement.