Seasonal road closures in effect
Seasonal road closures are in effect for motorized vehicles. The Teton Park Road is closed from the Taggart Lake Trailhead to the Signal Mountain Lodge. The Moose-Wilson Road is closed from the Granite Canyon Trailhead to the Death Canyon Road. More »
Avalanche hazards exist in the park
Avalanche hazards exist in the park, especially in mountain canyons and on exposed slopes. A daily avalanche forecast can be found at www.jhavalanche.org or by calling (307) 733-2664. More »
Bears emerging from hibernation
Bears are beginning to emerge from hibernation. Travel in groups of three of more, make noise and carry bear spray. Visitors must stay at least 100 yards from bears. More »
Colter Bay Trip Planner
Explore the Colter Bay District in northern Grand Teton National Park, 25 miles north of Moose and 20 miles south of Yellowstone National Park. Enjoy a variety of trails, activities, scenic drives and ranger programs as well as stunning views of the Teton Range across Jackson Lake. Visit the Colter Bay Visitor Center for trip planning information and new exhibits. The renovated visitor center includes 35 items from the David T. Vernon Collection that have never been on display before, geology and climate interpretive panels on the back deck, and new orientation displays. Stop by the Flagg Ranch Information Station located 17 miles north of Colter Bay for a quick overview of the park. Hike along the shores of Jackson Lake or venture to Grand View Point above Two Ocean and Emma Matilda lakes. Drive scenic roads looking for wildlife or the mountains reflected in the Snake River or Jackson Lake during morning calm. For a cozy evening of camping, pitch your tent or park your RV at the Colter Bay or Lizard Creek campgrounds, or hook-up your rig at the Colter Bay RV Park. The Colter Bay area remains car-accessible year-round, but the visitor center is only open from early May to early October.
Click on the links below for additional information.
Did You Know?
Did you know that the granite and gneiss composing the core of the Teton Range are some of the oldest rocks in North America, but the mountains are among the youngest in the world?