• Image of bunkhouse row.

    Grant-Kohrs Ranch

    National Historic Site Montana

Teacher-Ranger-Teachers

Campfire sing-along
Teacher-Ranger-Teacher Frank Virella leads kids in a campfire sing-along during the Campfire Cooking Summer Youth Program. 
 
TRT participating in Archeology dig

Teacher-Ranger-Teacher Jason Freeman gets hands-on experience during an Archeology dig at the ranch.

As an educator, you know that the best way to learn something new is through first-hand experience. Through resource immersion and hands-on field work, teachers gain a better understanding of Grant-Kohrs Ranch and to learn about the resources and educational materials the park has available.

Teacher-Ranger-Teachers at Grant-Kohrs Ranch will develop and present interpretive programs, write and/or review curriculum-based school activities for all grades, work in the visitor center, and assist the Education Technician with implementing summer youth programs. There are also opportunities for the TRT to work on other projects or assist with special activities.

 
TRT Planting flowers with kids

Teacher-Ranger-Teacher Rochelle Hartman teaches kids to plant during the Wildflower Garden Summer Youth Program.

For more information or to apply to the TRT program at Grant-Kohrs Ranch, click here.

Grant-Kohrs Ranch is one of many parks that participate in the nationwide The Teacher-Ranger-Teacher Program. Follow the link above to learn more about the program.

Did You Know?

Cattle and horses grazing lush Montana grasses.

“Range Wars” between cattlemen and sheep growers didn’t happen in Montana. For a time, Montana cattlemen found it profitable to raise sheep. Then, when cattle became profitable again, they switched back to cattle. Montana ranges support a wide variety of grazing animals, both wild and domestic.