The museum's permanent exhibits present the flora and fauna of Wyoming, examining the effects of human presence on the state’s wildlife. Here you can also learn more about the history of Wyoming’s mining industry and see objects from every era of the state's history.
The museum has a research facility for use by scholars of the American West and an interactive gallery where you can learn to rope cattle and paint on hide.
The beautifully-restored Governors’ Mansion in Cheyenne was built in 1904, fourteen years after Wyoming achieved statehood in 1890.
Here, waterfalls gush down steep ravines, and glittering lakes and rivers stretch for miles.
Built around the world's largest single mineral hot spring, Hot Springs State Park is a great place to stop for a relaxing soak. The steamy mineral water gushing from Big Spring is channelled into bathhouses and kept at a constant 104˚F.
In the beautiful Bridger Teton National Forest, outdoor enthusiasts can explore more than 3.4 million acres of western Wyoming's rugged mountain wilderness.
The peak belongs to the Wind River Range and is located on the boundary between the counties of Sublette and Fremont.
Grand Teton is part of the Teton Range, which is a subrange of the Rocky Mountains. The date of the first ascent to the summit is disputed but likely occurred in either in 1872 or 1898.
Fremont Peak is the second-tallest peak of the Wind River Range after Gannett Peak. The eastern and western flanks of the mountain are part of Shoshone National Forest and Bridger-Teton National Forest, respectively.