• A bull elk bugles in Yellowstone National Park


    National Park ID,MT,WY

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  • Construction Work To Result In Yellowstone Road Closures After Labor Day

    Two sections of Yellowstone’s Grand Loop Road will be closed due to construction after the Labor Day holiday weekend. Travel between some points will involve long detours and significantly longer than normal travel times. More »

Yellowstone Social Media

We want to connect with you and keep you connected to Yellowstone by meeting you online where you are hanging out, and where you expect us to be. While there may be other social media sites about Yellowstone, look for the official NPS arrowhead; you'll be sure you are getting the most accurate information possible. Below are ways you can stay connected.

You Create and Share
Every now and then we will facilitate content you can create and share on our social media sites. Look for announcements on this page and on our Facebook page.
"Like" Yellowstone National Park's Facebook page to get updates and see current photos. While there may be other Facebook pages about Yellowstone, be sure to look for the official NPS arrowhead; you'll be sure you are getting the most accurate information possible. Share your park experiences with us and others by being a part of the conversation.
For breaking news and current updates, follow Yellowstone's Twitter feed to see news releases, photos, and information on park conditions.
If you're looking for photos, visit our flickr page to view or download and use high quality photos. They are under a Creative Commons license and are in the public domain. We ask that you please credit the National Park Service and the photographer.
Visit our YouTube channel to see videos about the park's wildlife, history, and thermal features, and to get help planning your trip.
Meet the Team
Wondering who is behind those initials you see in parenthesis after each post we share? Discover who we are and why we're passionate about sharing Yellowstone with you.

Did You Know?

Dog Hooked to Travois for Transporting Goods.

Some groups of Shoshone Indians, who adapted to a mountain existence, chose not to acquire the horse. These included the Sheep Eaters, or Tukudika, who used dogs to transport food, hides, and other provisions. The Sheep Eaters lived in many locations in Yellowstone.