Billings tourism officials hope to put the Magic City on the minds of Twin Cities travelers this holiday season.
The "blood moon" lunar eclipse was visible early this morning from the Rimrocks. It's the second "blood moon" this year.
Doctors Doug Ezell and Pam Templeton watch the "Blood Moon" eclipse on the Rimrocks overlooking Billings at 4:30 a.m. Wednesday.
The "Blood Moon" eclipse is seen from the Rimrocks overlooking Billings at 4 :30 a.m. Wednesday.
Police investigate after a body was found at the bottom of the Rimrocks on Thursday at Stanford Drive and Oak Knoll Place.
Police investigate after a body was found at the bottom of the Rimrocks.
Police investigate after the body of Scott Harrington was found at the bottom of the Rimrocks on Thursday.
At a meeting Wednesday, about 20 people kicked around ideas for how and where to construct an alternative route down from the Rims.
The Rimrocks don't seem secretive at first glance.
To some people, the Rimrocks that line the northern face of Billings offer a bird’s-eye view of the Yellowstone Valley.
There’s an undeniable connection between Billings and the Rimrocks. These sandstone cliffs seem to define who we are and what we look like.
Certain areas in Billings will be closed for the Fourth of July beginning on Monday.
Neighbors watch on the corner of Edmond Street and Aljema Avenue as the rock formation ‘Monkey Face’ is blown from the Rimrocks.
Boulders tumble above Edmond Street from the rock formation ‘Monkey Face’ after it was blown from the face of the Rims on Friday morning.
Climbers set dynamite charges behind the rock formation ‘Monkey Face’ before blowing it from the face of the Rimrocks Friday morning.
A dynamite charge blows the rock formation “Monkey Face” from the Rimrocks above Zimmerman Trail on Friday.
“Monkey Face,” the sandstone formation along the Rimrocks above Zimmerman Trail, bit the dust Friday.
An explosion blasts a rock overhang off the rims above Zimmerman Trail on Saturday.
A blast of explosives removes part of the "Monkey Face" rock, left, and a piece of sandstone called Rock 5.2 about 2 p.m. on Saturday, May 24.