This fall is a great time to be an elk hunter, according to the Wyoming Game and Fish Department's 2022 hunt forecast.
The owner of the Elk Mountain Ranch broke federal law by blocking four hunters’ access to public land and by harassing and intimidating them, the hunters’ attorney alleges in new court papers.
Katharine Hayhoe, chief scientist at the Nature Conservancy, urged an audience in Jackson and viewers across Wyoming Monday evening to focus more on the values they share and less on what divides them.
The Center for Biological Diversity announced Tuesday that it will sue the Fish and Wildlife Service if the agency does not develop a national gray wolf recovery plan in the next 60 days.
Wyoming health officials are again warning of dangerous summer blooms in lakes, ponds and reservoirs, blooms that can kill dogs and make people ill.
The park counted 596,562 visitors last month, a sharp drop from the record 1,080,767 in July 2021. Flood recovery efforts are ongoing, and while entry restrictions have been lifted, the northern gates remain closed.
Sediment cores show that Yellowstone Lake has been a site of repeated hydrothermal explosions over the last 13,000 years. Clues hidden in that sediment reveal the conditions under which those explosions occurred.
Officials with the U.S. Geological Survey, in conjunction with Yellowstone National Park, will be baiting the areas with roadkill deer and elk, marking the areas well with brightly colored signs to warn of the possible danger.
Wyoming Game and Fish Department personnel recently stocked Mystery Lake near Dubois with fish. Watch the process here.
“We protect the nature, but we also protect cultural resources,” Lee Whittlesey said. “We protect the history.”
The hundreds of species that rely on and migrate through sagebrush habitat are highly vulnerable to the fires and droughts that are intensifying with climate change.
Heavy use of the Madison River by outfitters and recreational users alike have led to new recommendations for how the river should be managed.
The Hebgen Lake earthquake is the largest to have struck the Intermountain West region of the United States. High-resolution topographic data from lidar are shedding new “light” on this complex event, as well as on prehistoric earthquakes that occurred within the same fault system.
The chance to excavate creatures that lived millions of years ago from the walls of quarries is attracting tourists — and their dollars — to one small Wyoming town.
Temporary efforts to restore public access are ongoing near Gardiner and Cooke City, Montana, where the gates remain closed to vehicles. Permanent repairs to the roads, also in the works, are expected to take years.
🎧 One year ago a fatal grizzly attack captured national headlines. A new report looks at how bears and humans can coexist.
State and federal leaders called for increased collaboration to address the growing threat posed by wildfires in the West.
A rare snail once thought to live only in a handful of lakes in Colorado, Montana and Canada also resides in Wyoming, a team of researchers from the University of Wyoming discovered.
Representatives of Our Montana and the Fort Phil Kearny/Bozeman Trail Association have asked the congressional delegations in Montana and Wyoming to support a feasibility study to have the Bozeman Trail designated a National Historic Trail.
The thick ash deposits from past large Yellowstone explosive eruptions are well known, and can be seen throughout the region. But there are also smaller ash deposits in the Yellowstone region.
The new program highlights 43 spots that are idea for stargazing, and encourage people to come out and explore some of the less visited spots in Eastern and Central Montana.
The chances of a historic flood or other natural disaster at Yellowstone remain low. But whatever those odds are, climate change is pushing them higher.
While visitors love the solitude, local businesses are struggling with fewer tourists and other hassles.