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OK, maybe there’s not much dancing involved in the annual elk rut, but there sure is plenty of the other kind of boogying. And there’s bugling, too.

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Two retired couples lounged in their rented recreational vehicle at the Fireside RV park, off the Moose-Wilson Road, after a long day on the road when they heard a bang on their door.

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Daisy and Fred sat on the lawn outside St. John’s Episcopal Church, listening to the Rev. Jimmy Bartz give his Sunday sermon: the story of St. Francis.

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People in horse costumes danced to music on Town Square and more than 200 rubber ducks raced down Flat Creek as Jackson Hole’s large nonprofit community celebrated throughout the days leading up to Saturday’s Old Bill’s Fun Run for Charities.

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Looking for 400 or so pounds of right-handed elk antlers, slightly used? How about a beautiful 6-by-6 rack with skull cap? Or, if you’ve got a really big project in mind, a trailer full of white antler?

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Imagine a community where at least 50% of people adopt a regular practice that helps develop focus, emotional regulation and compassionate response mechanisms. Becoming Jackson Whole launched a campaign to do just that.

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When Tom Hargis moved to Jackson in 1996 the population of the town was just over 6,000, and Rock Springs Buttress had barely any established climbing routes.

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Some 95,114 wild horses and burros roam free throughout the United States, according to a March 1 count by the federal Bureau of Land Management.

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Daisy and Fred sat on the lawn outside St. John’s Episcopal Church, listening to the Rev. Jimmy Bartz give his Sunday sermon: the story of St. Francis.

  • 1

People in horse costumes danced to music on Town Square and more than 200 rubber ducks raced down Flat Creek as Jackson Hole’s large nonprofit community celebrated throughout the days leading up to Saturday’s Old Bill’s Fun Run for Charities.

  • 0

Looking for 400 or so pounds of right-handed elk antlers, slightly used? How about a beautiful 6-by-6 rack with skull cap? Or, if you’ve got a really big project in mind, a trailer full of white antler?

  • 1

Imagine a community where at least 50% of people adopt a regular practice that helps develop focus, emotional regulation and compassionate response mechanisms. Becoming Jackson Whole launched a campaign to do just that.

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When Tom Hargis moved to Jackson in 1996 the population of the town was just over 6,000, and Rock Springs Buttress had barely any established climbing routes.

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Some 95,114 wild horses and burros roam free throughout the United States, according to a March 1 count by the federal Bureau of Land Management.

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There’s more to it than sparkles and hair spray. Contestants in the Teton County Fair and Rodeo royalty program spend months or even years training for their big day.

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Jazmine Doherty, 5, happily drew on the sidewalk with chalk while her mother, Oona Doherty, looked on. Local artist Anika Youcha joined her, and together they created a colorful pattern around the empty sidewalk square in front of the Center for the Arts.

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Before they even left the premises of St. John’s Episcopal Church, volunteers Liz Collins and Pam Woodson found their first takers. Of course: As they’ve discovered it’s never hard to find takers for free ice cream.

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A gasp of astonishment could be heard from out of the left corner of Blair Garden. It was the sound Lori Clark-Erickson made when she discovered a zucchini the size of a wine bottle sitting at the edge of her garden plot.

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Thirty-four pigs, 32 steers, 24 lambs, four goats and two turkeys later, Teton County 4-H’ers left the county fair auction Friday night $620,000 richer.

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Even through a double-layer cloth face mask the odors of produce could be detected Saturday morning, when a mix of local and visiting producers and vendors took over Center Street in downtown Jackson for the first farmers market of the season.

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After three months of isolation due to the COVID-19 pandemic, Nikki Escalada, the director of life enrichment at Legacy Lodge, wanted to bring a smile to her residents’ faces.

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In addition to the unavoidable COVID-19 challenges brought to every function this year, the 39th annual Teton Valley Balloon Rally battled weather woes.

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At the Pritchard boat ramp in the Bridger-Teton National Forest early Friday morning, 20 women stood in a large circle. Behind them the Snake River slid noisily past. Upon first glance, the unassuming group, still sipping coffee, looked as if the women were prepared for a morning hike.

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— This is the first installment in a series of articles in which the Jackson Hole News&Guide looks at how the community has turned to social service providers during the pandemic and how those organizations have stretched resources to meet the unique demand. — Eds.

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High school seniors took part in unique graduations this year as COVID-19 and social gathering limitations took their toll on tradition.

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Over three cold fall days last year, Rob Gipson’s Wyoming Game and Fish Department crew went through the motions of sampling the trout that swim the Snake River. The river stretch sampled oscillates annually — this time it was Moose to Wilson — but it’s a routine operation that relies on ele…

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Natalie Yates, a self-proclaimed motherhood photographer and Jackson resident of one year, took a growing trend into her own hands a few months ago. After noticing the nationwide #frontporchproject pop up on Instagram in March, she applied it to the Jackson community.

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While most of us have been holed up at home working, watching Netflix and donning real pants only to buy groceries, first responders have gone about their business, helping sick people, keeping the public safe. 

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Cloth mask: check.

Gloves: check.

Disrobe and shower post-shopping: check.

Cynthia Hogan has her grocery shopping protocol down, something learned from dozens of hours shopping to stock the Quarantine Cuisine pantry, located inside the shuttered Rendezvous Bistro.