While on a normal trail running training trip near his Lander, Wyoming, home, Gabe Joyes stumbled and was stabbed in his leg by a trekking pole. For more than an hour he laid on the ground trying to not to die of blood loss.
Almost 104,000 acres spread across three designated wilderness study areas would be removed from protected status under a bill introduced in the U.S. Senate on Thursday by Montana Sen. Steve Daines.
Last week, flooding at Yellowstone caused catastrophic damage in the region, destroying homes, roads and bridges and isolating entire communities. Despite the size of this event, the impacts on seismic and hydrothermal activity are likely to be minor.
Some fishing access sites on the Stillwater River reopened to the public on Thursday. However, the river is still closed to recreation, as are the East Rosebud and Rosebud rivers. The closure is due to dangerous conditions following last week's flooding.
The Evergreen State accounts for about 17% of all nonresident hunters awarded Montana deer and elk hunting licenses over the last four years. On this week's episode we discuss the data with Tom Kuglin.
Coney Island in Brooklyn, New York, is like stepping back into another time with its amusement park, eateries, beach and boardwalk.
Thirty-seven landowners will be awarded 47 free elk hunting tags only good on their property during this fall’s hunting season under a newly devised process on Wednesday.
Montana Fish, Wildlife & Parks is re-opening the closed sections of the Yellowstone River to recreation on Thursday.
Quackgrass grows well in dry lawns, but it's an invader.
While the Custer Gallatin National Forest announced reopening portions of two districts to recreation, FWP has announced closures and damage to fishing access sites in Eastern Montana.
When the barriers lifted, right on time, hundreds of ranger-vetted cars and RVs — the first tourists to enter Yellowstone since the flooding — crept inside.
Here's what tourists need to know about visiting Yellowstone National Park as it partially reopens to visitors on June 22 following flooding that prompted the evacuation of visitors and entrance closures.
Despite warnings from Yellowstone National Park officials, tourists often get too close to wildlife, which can result in injury to the human or animal.
The work will be fast-tracked by $50 million in emergency funds from the Federal Highway Administration and the diversion of a construction crew from work near Old Faithful.
Red Lodge residents spend the days after a historic flood thinking of an uncertain future, thanking their neighbors and volunteers for keeping them safe and wading through wreckage.
“For people that have planned trips to Yellowstone Park: We’re open. You’ve got to come,” Gianforte told the world at a town hall in Gardiner Friday.
Visitors could return to parts of Yellowstone as soon as next week, though an exact date has not been announced.
Studies of sediment on the floor of Yellowstone Lake reveal a dynamic history marked by some of the largest-known hydrothermal explosions on Earth. Data from these cores also provide new insights into hazards associated with hydrothermal explosions, including how they might be triggered.
Beginning on June 12, rivers throughout the greater Yellowstone region swelled to record levels, decimating communities and Yellowstone National Park as waters flooded highways, streets and homes.
Montana Fish, Wildlife & Parks has closed the Yellowstone River in Stillwater County, the Stillwater River, and West Rosebud Creek from Rosebud Isle fishing access site to the confluence of Rosebud Creek and Rosebud Creek to the confluence with the Stillwater.
In the last few days rivers in south-central and southwest Montana have risen to unprecedented levels, wreaking havoc on the communities along their banks.
The amount of water flowing down the Bighorn River in south-central Montana will more than double by the weekend – more than four times what it was just a few weeks ago.
A new book summarizes the struggles of pronghorns to survive in Yellowstone National Park.
Travelers can now find real-time information about road closures, campsite closures, hiking route postings and find answers to frequently asked questions.
Deadly white-nose syndrome is suspected of causing a 98% reduction in bat numbers in a cave near Zortman used for winter hibernation. Half of the remaining 40 bats showed visible fungal growth associated with white-nose syndrome.