- 1 Man charged with putting camera in ex’s shower says he was filming chickens
- 2 Study seeks to analyze hunter-bear interactions
- 3 Prosecutors: Man burned girlfriend with cigarette, made kids flush his meth needles
- 4 Bleskin injury further tangles Bobcats' QB situation
- 5 Father: 'Nothing could prepare you to lose part of your soul'
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Wyoming water is doled out on a first-come, first-served basis — called the doctrine of prior appropriation. Those who settled 150 years ago and filed a formal water right with the state have senior water rights.
All but one of Wyoming’s in-stream water rights are called junior rights. Water will stay in the stream, but only after everyone who came before uses their allocations.
Alan Rollo of the Sun River Watershed Group, talks about how lining a canal in the Fort Shaw Irrigation District has saved water.
Increasing water flows in the Sun River hasn’t been an easy process, but by working with irrigators to make changes in consumption, more water now remains in the river.
A new river monitoring gauge outside the town of Simms has shown that water flows are increasing in the Sun River thanks to the work of people like Alan Rollo, at left, and Rich Boyle.
Trout Unlimited's Laura Ziemer has been integral in working to help irrigators so that more water can be returned to the Sun River's fishery.
Rich Boyle, a landowner, irrigator and president of the Fort Shaw Irrigation District, talks about how collaboration with conservation groups has helped irrigators and the Sun River's fishery.
A U.S. Geological Survey crew will begin a three-year study this summer in an attempt to identify the source of mercury that builds up in the reservoir's fish.
Gusty winds, with some hitting 70 mph, bend the grass on a hilltop along the Stillwater River on Sunday. Only one week of the big game rifle season remains in Montana.
This shot stitches together four photographs to give a panorama of the Judith Mountains as seen from the southeast.
The sun shines onto the golden foothills of the Absaroka Mountains on a stormy fall day.
Two bull elk rub their antlers in an aspen thicket.
Flattened steak, seasoned and dehydrated creates sterky, or steak jerky.
Rainbow trout in the Bighorn River may have suffered a setback this spring when river flows rose and then dropped.
Bear spray demonstrations and talks about bears and their ecology have helped educate the public.
Simms offers booted and stockingfoot waders that are made in Montana, just outside of Bozeman. Not everyone can pull off the pink wading belt.
Mule deer populations in Wyoming will be the subject of two upcoming talks later this month in Meeteetse and Thermopolis.
Wyoming wildlife authorities have cited four Wisconsin residents for poaching an antlered mule deer.
Water gushes from the spillway at Fort Peck Dam in 2011, a surge of water that may have boosted the fish population below the dam.
From a high point in the South Hills, Mike Penfold scans the country for a possible route that emigrants took while traveling along the Bozeman Trail.
Mike Penfold checks his GPS as he walks a possible route that emigrants took during the Bozeman Trail's early days, 150 years ago.
Storm clouds brew over the junction of the Blackfoot and Clark Fork rivers.
Mike Penfold reads copied diary entries from Bozeman Trail emigrants as he has lunch atop a hill along the possible route between Pryor Creek and Billings in the South Hills on land leased by the Billings Motorcycle Club.
Xanterra Parks & Resorts will once again offer a shuttle service from Bozeman’s airport to the Mammoth Hot Springs Hotel.
Bighorn sheep lamb numbers often fall after outbreaks of disease as the bacteria is passed on from ewes to new lambs.
Montana’s bighorn sheep plan has come under fire after a few attempts to establish new herds. Fish, Wildlife and Parks has hit roadblocks caused by sickness in transplant herds, concerns by neighboring landowners and the nearby presence of domestic sheep that carry bacteria harmful to bighorn sheep.
Yellowstone National Park’s interior roads will close to automobiles on Nov. 3, with the exception of the route that goes to Cooke City.
Hunting is one way that Montanans and others reconnect with an ancient tradition while exploring the state's wildlands.
Farris Wilks and his brother Dan are the largest private landowners in Montana, rising to the top in just four years of purchasing acreage mostly in central Montana.
Rifle hunters will be entering the mountains and prairies on Saturday as the annual deer and elk rifle season opens one-half hour before sunrise.
Humans have come a long way from the spear, one of the first weapons made for hunting about 400,000 to 500,000 years ago.
The Wilks brothers' N Bar Ranch is headquartered along Flatwillow Creek in Fergus County. The Big Snowy Mountains can be seen in the background of this shot that looks toward the ranch's large aircraft runway.
Walkers stroll along one of the paved paths in Letchworth State Park. The park contains more than 60 miles of trails.
This stitched series of photos gives some idea of the Genesee River's route around what's known as the Big Bend.
A bridge over the Genesee River below Lower Falls in Letchworth State Park provides beautiful views of the canyon and falls.
Visitors to the park stop at one of the many overlooks to take in the view.
The Glen Iris Inn began as a home built in the 1800s before being remodeled and expanded.
A train crosses the trestle bridge over the Genesee River above the Upper Falls in Letchworth State Park.
Letchworth State Park in New York offers some spectacular canyon and waterfall views.
The Civilian Conservation Corps built many of the stone walls, stairs and wooden shelters in Letchworth State Park in the 1930s.
Aspen stands glow yellow on a beautiful fall day along the Beartooth Face at the end of Fox Road, near Red Lodge. The Beartooth Ranger District’s Palisades Trail loops through the trees.
Barb Pittman, the Beartooth Ranger District’s biologist, stops in a clearing to point out the different types of aspen stands in the area.
Barb Pittman, Beartooth Ranger District biologist, tells the group how in the past work has been done by weed crews that may no longer be available.
People attending an aspen regeneration project tour last week walk through a stand of trees that was thinned along the Beartooth Face just northwest of Red Lodge. The project strives to create a variety of habitat, from dense stands for nesting to open ones for mating.
Shawn Stewart, a wildlife biologist for Fish, Wildlife and Parks in Red Lodge, has helped guide a cooperative aspen regeneration project in the area since its inception in 1990.
Joe Perry is one member of the Upland Game Bird Enhancement Program Advisory Group who criticized Montana Fish, Wildlife and Parks for not putting more effort into new habitat projects.
Yellowstone National Park pronghorns migrate out of the park taking the Rescue Creek Trail to the Gardiner Basin and the Paradise Valley to spend the winter.
What some people call antelope are actually not a member of the antelope family found in Africa and East Asia, instead the North American species is called a pronghorn.
Climbers are instructed in how to negotiate the 38-foot climbing wall during the Bozeman Ice Festival last year next to the Emerson Cultural Center. The festival returns again this year with more clinics and competition.
Bozeman artist and researcher Kathryn QannaYahu has collected reams of research on the brucellosis issue as she's argued against Montana's elk management policy in the Paradise Valley.