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Home to vast plains, towering peaks, and the famous Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming is a vision of natural beauty. But it truly blossoms in the winter when a blanket of snow falls over the region, painting the verdant forests and alpine rivers white. For a glimpse into the state’s wintry dreamscape, read on.
This western state is home to hundreds of animal species; even during the colder months, roaming snow-covered bison are to be expected.
Winter in Yellowstone National Park resembles a time before modern invention and technology. No cars, fewer people, and unmarked trails are waiting to be discovered.
Soda Butte Creek flows from a now-extinct geyser in Yellowstone National Park, rushing through Wyoming’s frozen landscape.
Yellowstone National Park is packed with majestic mountains and rock formations, which are even more remarkable when surrounded by ice and snow.
With stark landscapes come breathtaking sunrises, accompanied by rose-colored skies and a hint of sunshine. Plus, it wouldn’t be Wyoming without a moose running wild.
White on white on white. Is there anything more magical than that? While this seems like a distant place, winter enthusiasts can opt for snowshoes and uncover some of Yellowstone’s hidden treasures.
Frosted trees, snow-capped mountains, and misty fog make for the ultimate winter scenery.
Roads close, rivers freeze, and snowstorms roll into Yellowstone National Park during winter. But as the crowds depart, it is transformed into a winter wonderland, with geysers emitting hot bursts of steam from the surface.
What is a dreamy winter landscape without wildlife? Because of the coyote’s ability to adapt to nearly any kind of environment, the population has thrived in Wyoming – just after the wolf population.
Wyoming is home to the largest living dune system in America; the Red Desert is over 9,000 square miles of high-altitude desert that stretches across the southern portion of the state. In winter, experience the rolling dunes covered in snow.
Yellowstone River, which traverses for 692 miles, is known for its winding waters and crashing waterfalls; in winter, the near-frozen river moves slowly through the white landscape.
While the warmer months provide optimal views of the geysers in Yellowstone National Park, winter provides an unusually eerie scenery marked by steam, snow, and a myriad of colors.
Laramie is the state’s most famous cross-country skiing destination, with trails that wander through Chimney Park and into the woods.
There are over 70 named mountain peaks over 8,000 feet high in Yellowstone, with four separate mountain ranges. Does it get any more winter than that?
Just south of Grand Teton National Park, find the area’s famous forested trails and backcountry skiing.
On the outskirts of Jackson, discovering the winterscape is best done by snowmobile: glide along the snowbanks of the many rushing rivers or wind through the trees.