Explore wildlife from one of our premier touring vehicles. Our guides are experts at finding wildlife year round and we provide professional quality binoculars and spotting scopes for your viewing pleasure.
We have a number of Wildlife Tours to choose from ranging from 4 hour safaris in Grand Teton National Park to week-long excursions in Yellowstone.
Our top wildlife tours include:
And we are always excited to work with you to co-create custom wildlife viewing experiences.
Yellowstone National Park is one of the only places on earth where you can see grizzly bears – and is certainly the only place accessible on earth where you have the opportunity to see grizzly bears in front of thermal features like this mudpot near Mud Volcano.
Grand Teton National Park and Yellowstone are some of the few places where American bison still roam free. Wild bison were once common across all of North America.
Moose are common in Grand Teton National Park, yet very rare in Yellowstone. This is largely due to the massive 1988 wildfire that burned over 30% of the park in just one summer. On our tours we not only find the best wildlife watching opportunities, we also explain the natural history of the region tying in ecology, geology, human history and more.
A maternal herd of cow elks and their calves. Spring in the Tetons is full of life.
Grand Teton National Park and Yellowstone are some of the only places left in the world to view the majestic grizzly bear. The bears are well studied and often given numbers. This bear is #793, and often referred to as “Blondie” because of her light fur color. Grizzlies although dangerous, can be viewed and photographed from a safe distance. The best time to view bears is May-mid June and again mid September-October. Bears are hard to spot in the heat of summer and hibernate in the winter.
The infamous grizzly bear #399 and her two cubs viewed in 2018. At the time of this photo 399 is one of the oldest grizzly bears in the park at 22 years old.
Why did the bears cross the road?
A mother black bear nursing her two cubs. Bear mothers keep their cubs for 2 years, teaching them everything they need to survive on their own in the wild.
Wolf tracks in a Yellowstone hotspring
Bighorn sheep on a steep cliff
Frosty bison calf in the middle of a Wyoming winter.
Lone bull bison in Grand Teton National Park
Bald eagle on an old elk carcass
All members of the deer species have antlers that regrow and fall off each year. This young bull is in the process of loosing his antlers, which can often happen one at a time.