• America's First

    Devils Tower

    National Monument Wyoming

There are park alerts in effect.
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  • Climbing closure

    There is a climbing closure in effect on the SW butress of the Tower. Ask for details at the Climbing Office.

Brochures

Devils Tower National Monument publishes a wide variety of brochures and site bulletins. These publications are distributed by the park and may be downloaded from this page. To download the park's newspaper click here.

It, as well as the brochures and site bulletins below, require the free Adobe Acrobat Reader for viewing. For best results, we suggest that you download the file to your computer before viewing or printing.

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Devils Tower National Monument Official Brochure (2746kb pdf file)

This black and white version provides a brief introduction to the park.
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How To Get The Most From Your Visit (50kb pdf file)

General information about fees, camping, activities, and more.
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Geology (41kb pdf file)

"How did this amazing formation form?"
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Current Issues (107kb pdf file)

Controversial issues face many of our national parks today. These are some of the issues at Devils Tower National Monument.
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American Indians & the Tower (76kb pdf file)

American Indian people have long considered the Tower a place or spiritual and cultural importance.
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Information for Climbers (68kb pdf file)

Rock climbing at Devils Tower is a popular recreational activity.
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How Do They Get Up There? (233kb pdf file)

For over 100 years, climbers have tested their skills on the vertical faces of Devils Tower. Using various techniques and specialized equipment, climbers have inched their way up - and down - the steep walls.
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Resource Issues: Floods, Prairie Dogs, Fire, Exotic Invaders (251kb pdf file)

The Resource Management staff at Devils Tower National Monument are involved in many projects to inventory, monitor, and protect the natural systems that occur within the monument in order to maximize the park's health and diversity.
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Did You Know?

Black tailed prairie dog

Eradication programs have reduced the black-tailed prairie dog’s range from thousands of square miles to a few scattered preserves like this one at Devils Tower National Monument. They now inhabit about 2% of the area they once occupied 200 years ago.