• Teton Basin

    Because of the rare plant and wide-ranging animal species that depend upon it, the Teton River Basin has been ranked the number one private lands conservation priority area within the entire Greater Yellowstone Ecosystem for its combination of irreplaceable ecological value and vulnerability.

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  • Teton Basin

    Steeped in agricultural tradition, farming and ranching remains significant in Teton Basin, benefitting both people and wildlife.

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  • South Fork

    The South Fork Snake River corridor from Swan Valley to Menan Buttes is one of the Greater Yellowstone Ecosystem’s most outstanding fish and wildlife resources, including the cottonwood gallery forest along this reach of the river, named the number one wildlife resource in Idaho.

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  • Sand Creek and Middle Henry’s Fork

    Because of the combination of rare plant and animal populations in the area, the Henry’s Fork River is ranked as the number two conservation priority within the entire Greater Yellowstone Ecosystem for its irreplaceable ecological value.

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  • Island Park and Shotgun Valley

    The Island Park Caldera, the Henry’s Lake Flat, Shotgun Valley, and the south slope of the Centennial Range make up a large and diverse landscape, where there are is great value for migratory and wintering elk and sage grouse, raptor migration corridors, and expansive habitats of value to many species.

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Teton Regional Land Trust would like to thank Idaho Fish & Wildlife Foundation, the Wray Landon Legacy Fund, and Teton Valley Trails and Pathways for their contributions towards the interpretive signage and benches that were recently installed along the Teton Creek Corridor! These signs tell the story of this crucial migratory corridor, the animals that depend on it, and the efforts of countless people to restore and maintain it. Enjoy the views from the strategically placed benches and take a moment to learn about the stewardship of this land and how you can help to keep it a refuge for wildlife.

Also, a big thanks to Friends of the Teton River, Valley Advocates for Responsible Development (VARD), and Legacy Works Group for their work with this restoration project, to Teton County, Idaho for their help with the trail easement, the Shoshone-Bannock Tribes for their blessing of the trail, and the LOR Foundation for their critical funding support from the start of this collaborative project.
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Teton Regional Land Trust would like to thank Idaho Fish & Wildlife Foundation, the Wray Landon Legacy Fund, and Teton Valley Trails and Pathways for their contributions towards the interpretive signage and benches that were recently installed along the Teton Creek Corridor! These signs tell the story of this crucial migratory corridor, the animals that depend on it, and the efforts of countless people to restore and maintain it. Enjoy the views from the strategically placed benches and take a moment to learn about the stewardship of this land and how you can help to keep it a refuge for wildlife. 

Also, a big thanks to Friends of the Teton River, Valley Advocates for Responsible Development (VARD), and Legacy Works Group for their work with this restoration project, to Teton County, Idaho for their help with the trail easement, the Shoshone-Bannock Tribes for their blessing of the trail, and the LOR Foundation for their critical funding support from the start of this collaborative project.

Teton Regional Land Trust's newest employee is Will Roth, Development and Communications Associate. Will has a deep appreciation for the natural and agricultural landscapes of the Greater Yellowstone Ecosystem and is thrilled to help tell the story of the Land Trust. To learn a little more about Will and the rest of the TRLT staff, visit tetonlandtrust.org/connect/staff/ ... See MoreSee Less

Teton Regional Land Trusts newest employee is Will Roth, Development and Communications Associate. Will has a deep appreciation for the natural and agricultural landscapes of the Greater Yellowstone Ecosystem and is thrilled to help tell the story of the Land Trust. To learn a little more about Will and the rest of the TRLT staff, visit  https://tetonlandtrust.org/connect/staff/

Comment on Facebook

Welcome Will! Looking forward to meeting you in a couple of weeks.

Welcome Will!

Teton Creek Corridor is a crucial migratory corridor for mule deer, elk, and other large animals. It’s riparian habitat is also home to countless bird species. With developments prevalent in the area, this 2.5 mile stretch along the southern bank of the creek was strategically conserved in order to maintain a safe corridor for these animals. With parking located just north of the transfer station (look for the log-lined lot shown in the last pic) it’s the perfect spot to get out in nature for a walk or jog if you’re short on time. ... See MoreSee Less

Comment on Facebook

Congratulations! We can’t wait to visit.

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Inspiring you to Protect Great Places

Conserving working farms and ranches, fish and wildlife habitat, and scenic open spaces in Eastern Idaho for this and future generations.