In December 2015, the Helena and the Lewis and Clark National Forests consolidated, and are now known as one combined forest: Helena-Lewis and Clark National Forest. To help be more efficient and minimize confusion, we are consolidating our forest websites.
The Helena and Lewis & Clark National Forests have begun revising their Forest Plan. This section provides information on the Forest planning process and how you can learn more and become involved. Visit the Forest Plan Revision page.
Non-Motorized Recreation Study – Rocky Mountain Ranger District
A study to improve non-motorized recreation trail opportunities and trailhead facilities on land not designated as wilderness within the Rocky Mountain Ranger District. In accordance with the Rocky Mountain Front Heritage Act, the Forest would like to hear from users about what could be done to improve non-motorized trail opportunities and trailhead facilities on the district for summer/fall/winter activities.
Comment Period End Date and Time is September 30, 2016 12 A.M. Mtn (Midnight)
After providing your email address, you can subscribe to the Forest’s project mailing lists and any categories of interest. By selecting a category, the Forest will automatically sign you up for all current AND future project mailing lists that share the same interest.
Featuring displays, exhibits, guided tours and historical photo galleries, this modern interpretive center provides visitors with a fun opportunity to learn about a pivotal period in our national and cultural history.
The Region 1 Lewis and Clark Interagency Hotshot Crew is hosted by the Lewis and Clark National Forest. Lewis and Clark IHC operates out of the Lewis and Clark National Forest Supervisor’s Office, located in Great Falls, Montana. They operate as a nationally shared resource specializing in wildland fire suppression, prescribed fire, “fire use”, and “all-risk” incidents.
Lewis and Clark IHC places a strong emphasis on training as the region’s only IHC training crew. The majority of training is accomplished through on the job training in positions including but not limited to: FFT1, HECM, CRWB, FIRB, FELB, FALC, RXB2, and other crew and command positions. The intent of the training is to develop future leaders in wildland fire management.