Alerts & Current Conditions



Bears are active in Grand Teton

Black and grizzly bears are roaming throughout the park even in most winter months—near roads, trails, and in backcountry areas. Hikers and backcountry users are advised to travel in groups of three or more, make noise, and carry bear spray. Visitors must stay 100 yards from bears. For more information on bears checkout out Safety in Bear Country.

A car drives on a road towards mountains.

Road Information

Check road conditions and construction updates around the park.

Elk herd in the snow.

Temporary & Wildlife Closures

Know where to go and protect wildlife.


COVID-19 Guidelines

Current COVID-19 community level of Grand Teton National Park: LOW

Current Department of Interior policy requiring masks are based on the CDC’s identified COVID-19 community level. For more information on COVID-19 in the local park area, please see Teton County Health Department.

  • HIGH: masks are required for everyone indoors, regardless of vaccination status. Indoor areas include, but are not limited to, visitor centers, administrative offices, lodges, gift shops, and restaurants.
  • MEDIUM and LOW: masks are optional indoors.
  • Practice physical distancing by maintaining at least 6 feet (2 m) of distance between you and others.
  • Wash your hands with soap and water for at least 20 seconds or use hand sanitizer. Cover your mouth and nose when you cough or sneeze. Do not travel if you have symptoms or have been in close contact with someone with COVID-19.
  • If you feel ill, seek medical attention and isolate from other people.

  • The National Park Service follows CDC guidance to reduce the spread of COVID-19. Check locally and in the park app for updates and changes in park operations. Thank you for helping to keep yourself and others safe and healthy.

The Department of the Interior COVID-19 Workplace Safety Plan serves as a framework for our implementation of the President’s Executive Order, Protecting the Federal Workforce and Requiring Mask-Wearing and the Office of Management and Budget (OMB) Memo 21-15 COVID-19 Safe Federal Workplace: Agency Model Safety Principles.



Grand Teton National Park has long, cold winters—snow and frost are possible any month. April, May, & June - Mild days and cool nights alternate with rain and snow. July & August - Warm days and cool nights prevail, with afternoon thundershowers common. September, October, & November - Sunny days and cold nights alternate with rain and occasional snowstorms. December to April - Between storms the days are sunny and nights are frigid. Snow blankets the mountains and valley.


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Last updated: December 8, 2022

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Contact Info

Mailing Address:

P.O. Box 170
Moose , WY 83012


Talk to a Ranger? To speak to a Grand Teton National Park ranger call 307–739–3399 for visitor information Monday-Friday during business hours.

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