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Mormon Row

A barn with mountains behind.

Today, two picturesque barns highlight Mormon Row. Settlers John and Thomas Alma (T.A.) Moulton build these barns on adjacent homesteads. After nearly 30 years of working the land, John replaced his log home and barn with a new carpenter-constructed, pink stucco frame house and impressive, two-story gambrel barn north of Antelope Flats Road. South of John's homestead, T.A. took over 30 years to build his gable-with-shed style barn. Photographers from around the world stop by the Moulton barns to capture this iconic historic structure with the Teton Range in the background.
Details
Entrance fees may apply, see Fees & Passes information.
To access Mormon Row, drive highway 89/191 and turn on Antelope Flats Road. Park at the Mormon Row parking lot.
Antelope Flats Road is closed during winter. Check closures before visiting. 
Accessibility Information
Mormon Row has two sections: north and south of Antelope Flats Road.

The northern side is reached by parking in a gravel lot and traversing along an old dirt road. The road is level but contains ruts and holes.

The southern side can be reached by a dirt road (barns are easily viewed from road) or by parking in a dirt lot and traversing along the flat dirt road.
Today, two picturesque barns highlight Mormon Row. Settlers John and Thomas Alma (T.A.) Moulton build these barns on adjacent homesteads. After nearly 30 years of working the land, John replaced his log home and barn with a new carpenter-constructed, pink stucco frame house and impressive, two-story gambrel barn north of Antelope Flats Road. South of John's homestead, T.A. took over 30 years to build his gabel-with-shed style barn. Photographers from around the world stop by the Moulton barns to capture this iconic historic structure with the Teton Range in the background.

Last updated: May 17, 2021