Michael Milberger/ABC
  • Grand Teton National Park

    Sunrise in Grand Teton National Park. Located between Yellowstone National Park and Jackson Hole northwestern Wyoming, Grand Teton National Park boasts some of the most iconic mountains in the United States.
    Michael Milberger/ABC
  • Grand Teton National Park

    Frozen Lake Jackson at the foot of the Teton Mountains in Grand Teton National Park. Winters are unforgiving in northwestern Wyoming. The Grand Teton Mountains receive an average of 400 inches of snow annually and temperatures often drop below zero. The coldest temperature ever recorded in Grand Teton National Park was 66 degrees below zero.
    Michael Milberger/ABC
  • Grand Teton National Park

    The Teton Mountains from the air. The Teton range is named after its highest peak, the Grand Teton, 13,770 feet high. The mountains run 40 miles long and 7 to 9 miles wide.
    Courtesy Grand Teton National Park
  • Grand Teton National Park

    A snowboarder catches some air at Jackson Hole Mountain Resort. Located outside the town of Jackson Hole, Wyo., the Jackson Mountain Resort is just outside Grand Teton National Park. A ride up the tram to the summit of Rendezvous Mountain provides a stunning view of the Grand Teton, the highest peak in the Teton Mountain Range.
    Courtesy Jackson Hole Mountain Resort
  • Grand Teton National Park

    Skiers take in the view at the summit of Rendezvous Mountain, elevation 10,450 ft., at Jackson Hole Mountain Resort. In 2008, a new aerial tram was completed to ferry skiers more than 4,000 feet up to the summit.
    Courtesy Jackson Hole Mountain Resort
  • Grand Teton National Park

    Jackson Hole Mountain Resort in northwestern Wyoming averages over 400 inches of snowfall annually. Located in the Bridger-Teton National Forest, the ski area has 2,500 acres of in-bounds terrain and over 3,000 of out of bounds backcountry area.
    Courtesy Jackson Hole Mountain Resort
  • Grand Teton National Park

    Bison graze at Elk Ranch Flats at the base of the Teton Mountains in Grand Teton National Park. The park is home to several large animal herds, including elk, moose, and bighorn sheep.
    Courtesy Grand Teton National Park
  • Grand Teton National Park

    A wolf pup in Grand Teton National Park. Sixty-one species of mammals live in the park.
    Courtesy Grand Teton National Park
  • Grand Teton National Park

    Grand Teton National Park in the fall. Seen here: the Oxbow Bend of the Snake River with Mt. Moran reflecting in the water.
    Courtesy Grand Teton National Park
  • Grand Teton National Park

    A bull moose browsing in a mossy pond in Grand Teton National Park. Moose are often easy to spot from the road in the park.
    Courtesy Grand Teton National Park
  • Grand Teton National Park

    A bighorn sheep grazes for food in the Elk National Wildlife Refuge on the outskirts of Grand Teton National Park.
    Michael Milberger/ABC
Join the Discussion
You are using an outdated version of Internet Explorer. Please click here to upgrade your browser in order to comment.
blog comments powered by Disqus