Located in Western Wyoming, the Bridger-Teton offers more than 3.4 million acres of public land for your outdoor recreation enjoyment. With its pristine watersheds, abundant wildlife and immense wildlands, the Bridger-Teton National Forest comprises a large part of the Greater Yellowstone Ecosystem - the largest intact ecosystem in the lower 48 United States. Offering nearly 1.2 million acres of designated Wilderness, over 3,000 miles of road and trail and thousands of miles of unspoiled rivers and streams, the Bridger-Teton offers something for everyone. We encourage you to visit this beautiful landscape and experience this unique piece of American Heritage.
Follow the links on the left to learn more about the Bridger-Teton National Forest and the opportunities that await you!
Featuring the Bridger-Teton and the Caribou-Targhee National Forests
The Alpine visitor center is located off of HWY 89 in Alpine, Wy. Situated at the confluence of the Greys and Snake Rivers, recreationists can come in and learn a bit about the area, the beautiful riparian habitat and the abundant wildlife that frequents these river corridors. Offering brochures and information about the greater Yellowstone area! This Information center is a lovely stop before heading to Jackson Hole and Yellowstone. Recreationists can find many field guides, books and postcards about the area and other fun games for the car ride that help make the experience on the Bridger-Teton National Forest truly meaningful.
The Bridger-Teton National Forest is discussing potential changes to the motor vehicle use map the Middle Greys River area. The Overall goal of the project is to develop a proposal for changes needed to the current motor vehicle map to better manage motorized use within a “demonstration” area (Middle Greys). Focusing on this area is the first step to make real change happen on the ground as soon as possible.
The Grand Teton Association (GTA) is a non-profit, tax-exempt, corporation that assists the Bridger-Teton National Forest (BTNF) in furthering interpretation, education and management of lands. Established in 1937,it has been involved in a wide range of activities including: operating bookstores in public visitor centers throughout the BTNF; publishing trail guides, booklets, books, and self-guiding trail brochures; donating funds for educational and scientific programs offered to visitors to the forest; and funding special projects, research, and exhibits promoting conservation of resources.Visit their site to learn how you can help further the GTA and BTNF mission in serving the public through interpretive work.