• 0

New information park rangers have gleaned from climbing guides suggests the 100-foot crack in the headwall near Hidden Falls has been there for months.

  • 8

ABOVE: The only nesting pair of trumpeter swans in Yellowstone of 2018 swim around their manmade nest platform on Grebe Lake just west of Canyon Village. "Grafting” operations — plucking eggs from wild nests and hatching them in captivity to prevent the eggs from being raided by predators — …

  • 0

The water in Flat Creek threatened to spill over the top of Howard Cole’s waist-high waders as he walked about 30 feet against the current, sometimes using overhanging willow branches for balance, to retrieve a single plastic bag.

  • 1

Teton County officials want the panel of advisors they appointed to bring them a single Wyoming Public Lands Initiative recommendation, which entails unanimity on the part of the 18-person committee.

This Just In
  • 0

Grand Teton National Park officials say there is no estimate for when the park’s popular Hidden Falls area will reopen to the public.

This Just In
  • 0

Yellowstone National Park’s pacing for its second busiest year in its 146-year history, with 1.38 million visitors through June. The record-setter was 2016, the year of the National Park Service’s centennial.

  • 7

Wyoming wildlife officials passed wolf hunting regulations Wednesday that unexpectedly tacked on the month of September to a fall season that runs through December.

  • 17

A coalition of Jackson Hole women is spearheading an online campaign to gobble up as many grizzly bear hunting tags as possible to keep them out of hunters’ hands.

The Hole Scroll
  • 0

Wyoming officials are looking to classify stand-up paddleboards as watercraft, and they soon plan to require life jackets for people using the popular inflatable and hard-sided vessels.

  • 5

The cost of staying in some of Yellowstone National Park’s most historic lodges increased by up to a third this summer because of an unpublicized change in how the park regulates its lodging concessionaire, Xanterra.

  • 0

As campsite use on forest lands adjacent to Grand Teton National Park and the National Elk Refuge continues to rise, the U.S. Forest Service is proposing changes to some dispersed camping areas to protect wildlife and vegetation.

  • 0

Sublette gas field steps forward

The Bureau of Land Management has finalized an environmental impact statement authorizing the largest new natural gas field in Western Wyoming in decades.

  • 5

A calf and cow moose were killed in separate vehicle collisions near the intersection of Highway 22 and Moose-Wilson Road over the weekend.

This Just In
  • 0

Quickly curing grasses and a prolonged sunny, warm spell in the forecast has convinced wildfire managers to boost the wildfire danger for the first time in 2018.

  • 0

Last winter’s snowpack still clings to a few corners of the Snake River watershed, leaving water managers and anglers anticipating a couple more weeks of high, cloudy flows.

  • 0

As Independence Day and the accompanying urge to set off fireworks approaches, officials are reminding residents and visitors to be wary of fire danger.

  • 0

The University of Wyoming continues its 2018 Harlow Summer Seminar Series lectures Thursday with a presentation by Brian Glaspell, manger of the National Elk Refuge.

  • 7

A number of Jackson Hole animal lovers are trying to rally like-minded folks to apply for grizzly bear hunting tags with no intention of shooting the big bruins.

  • 0

Yellowstone National Park officials are making plans to swap out the bridge that spans the Lewis River where it crosses the South Entrance Road about 10 miles north of the park boundary.

  • 0

A diverse committee of residents who are trying to chart a future for large swaths of federal land in Teton County has been granted another two months to try to reach an agreement.

  • 0

The University of Wyoming has unveiled its schedule for the 2018 Harlow Summer Seminar Series lectures in Grand Teton National Park.

This Just In
  • 0

The most popular road in the Bridger-Teton National Forest, closed partly by a landslide for three months, is once again a through route.