• Image of bunkhouse row.

    Grant-Kohrs Ranch

    National Historic Site Montana

Park Planning

Administrative Documents

Ranchers to Rangers: An Administrative History of Grant-Kohrs Ranch National Historic Site - 1997 (3.82 MB)

Cultural Landscape Report - 2004 (2.61 MB)

Chapter 1 - Introduction (4.59 MB)
Chapter 2 - Landscape Physical History (24.1 MB)
Chapter 3 - Existing Conditions Documentation (2.83 MB)
Chapter 3.1 - Home Ranch (21.5 MB)
Chapter 3.2 - East Feed Lot/Warren Hereford Ranch (9.27 MB)
Chapter 3.3 - Grant-Kohrs Residence (10.5 MB)
Chapter 3.4 - Warren Residence (9.78 MB)
Chapter 3.5 - Pasture/Hay Field (16.9 MB)
Chapter 3.6 - Upland Pasture (7.01 MB)
Chapter 3.7 - Riparian Woodland (13.3 MB)
Chapter 3.8 - Railroad Corridor & Barrow Pit/Wetland (7.47 MB)
Chapter 3.9 - Development Zone (7.12 MB)
Chapter 4 - Landscape Analysis and Evaluation (4.52 MB)
References - (375 KB)

Cultural Landscape, Treatment Recommendations, Pastures and Hay Fields (34.1 MB)

National Register Nomination (2.2 MB)
National Historic Landmark Nomination (1.39 MB)

 

Management Documents

General Management Plan - 1993 (1.45 MB)
Part 1 - Table of Contents (644 KB)
Part 2 - Purpose and Need (1.45 MB)
Part 3 - Proposed Action (4.56 MB)
Part 4 - Alternative Actions (3.92 MB)
Part 5 - Affected Environment (3.29 MB)
Part 6 - Environmental Consequences (3.16 MB)
Part 7 - Consultation and Comment (1.60 MB)
Part 8 - Bibliography and Index (1.49 MB)
Part 9 - Appendix (6.05 MB)

Comprehensive Interpretive Plan - 2002 (215 KB)
Museum Management Plan - 2009 (665 KB)



 

Did You Know?

Fox one of the ranches saddle horses.

Like your fingernails a horse’s hoof keeps growing. If it doesn’t wear down naturally, it is necessary to trim it. If it gets worn down faster than it can grow, it needs an iron shoe to protect it. In trail-driving days, cowboys often left their horses unshod unless they got sore-footed.