Eastern Mojave Vegetation
Images -- Geography - Wyoming

By Tom Schweich


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Images are organized by the topics listed at left. Click on a topic name to see images with that topic.

Would you like to use these photographs in your school term paper or report?

License is hereby granted for non-commercial use of the images contained herein provided that the images are reproduced with the copyright notice intact. This means that we give you our permission to use the photographs and information you find here in your school term papers and reports. You may resize the photograph to fit your needs, but you may not remove the copyright. Your term paper should note that the photographs are reproduced with permission and it should have a reference to this web site, such as:

"Photograph 1999 Tom Schweich. Used by permission, http://www.schweich.com"

If you have a comment or a question about a photograph you may write to me at tas4@schweich.com I will answer you as soon as I can. I sometimes post interesting questions in my FAQ, but I will not disclose your full name or address.

Cody County

Squash Blossom Necklace

Photograph taken 15 August 2011.

Squash Blossom Necklace
ca. 1920
Navajo, silver, tanned hide
Gift of Betty Lee Sheeron NA 203 1355
The pendant hanging from the center of the necklace is known as a naja. The Navajo first saw this crescent-shaped decoration on the headstalls of horses the Spanish explorers brought with them. The Spanish adapted the design from the Moors.

(A headstall for a horse is a hanger put on a horse's head used for holding a bit, bosal, nose piece, or other piece of equipment to control a horse while riding. When a headstall is combined with a bit (or bosal, nose piece, etc.) the combination is known as a bridle.)

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Converse County

A loaded and an empty BNSF coal train meet between Glendo and Orin, Wyoming.

Photographed 13 August 2018.

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Fremont County

Prayer Flags (?) at the Wind River Basin view point.

Photograph taken 14 August 2011.

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View of Absaroka Range across the Wind River Basin

Photograph taken 14 August 2011.

Absaroka Range
(ab-sar-kee)
Absaroka is the Indian name for the Crow nation -- the children of the large beaked bird This range of mountains form the southeastern boundary of Yellowstone National Park. Lakes, creeks, and runoff from these mountains help form the headwaters of the Wind River. These rugged rock peaks of the Absaroka Range are 120 miles away.

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View of Wind River Basin from southeast rim.

Photograph taken 14 August 2011.

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Interpretive panel for Oregon Buttes

Photographed 4 September 2018.

Oregon Buttes

To the south stand the Oregon Buttes, a major trail landmark. The name is significant because the Buttes were roughly the beginning of the Oregon Territory and also helped keep emigrants encouraged, even though there were still hundreds of miles of rough going ahead. Today, the Oregon Buttes are an Area of Critical Environmental Concern because of their cultural significance and important wildlife values.
About twelve miles to the soutwest of Oregon Buttes is the Tri-Territory site. This site is the location where the Oregon Territory, Mexican Territory, and Louisiana Purchase has a common boundary. The large landmark, just to the south of w[h]ere you are standing, is Pacific Butte. The great height and mass of the butte, combined with a ridge to the north paralleling the emigrant trails, helps to create a visual channel through which travelers migrated on their way through South Pass.

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Marker for Old Oregon Trail.

Photographed 4 September 2018.

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The view east

Photographed 4 September 2018.

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Marker at South Pass.

Photographed 4 September 2018.

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View south toward Oregon Buttes.

Photographed 4 September 2018.

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The former feed mill in Lander, now a bicycle shop.

Photographed 4 September 2018.

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  • Lander, Fremont County, Wyoming

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South Pass.

Photographed 4 September 2018.

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Red Canyon Rim south of Lander.

Photographed 4 September 2018.

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South Pass

Photographed 4 September 2018.

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A ditch carries Sweetwater River water across the continental divide.

Photographed 4 September 2018.

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Interpretive panel for South Pass.

Photographed 4 September 2018.

South Pass

South Pass was discovered in 1812 by a small party of Astorians led by Robert Stuart as they traveled east with dispatches for John Jacob Astor. It was “rediscovered” in 1824 by a party led by Jedediah Smith as they searched for a winter crossing through the Wind River Mountain Range. William Sublette led a small caravan of wagons to South Pass in 1828. While the party did not take the wagons over the pass, they proved that wagon travel was possible.
Captain Benjamin Bonneville took the first wagons over South Pass into the Green River Basin in 1832. But it wa Lt. John Charles Fremont who would be credited with widely publicizing the route over South Pass as a result of his expedition in 1842. Scattered references to the easy passage over the Rocky Mountains has appeared in newspapers for a decade, but Fremont ignited enthusiasm for South Pass by explaining that a traveler could go th[r]ough the pass without any “toilsome ascents.”
With the discovery of South Pass, the great western migration began. Thousands of Mormons, future Oregonians and Californians would use the trail in the following twenty years.
Donated by the Trans Sierra Alliance, E. Clampus Vitus

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The view west.

Photographed 4 September 2018.

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Grand Teton National Park

The view from Oxbow Bend Turnout

Photograph taken 18 Aug 2011.

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Willow Flats with Teton Range in distance

Photograph taken 18 August 2011.

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View east from Signal Mountain

Photograph taken 18 Aug 2011. The Snake River is in the left foreground, and the Absaroka Range in the distance.

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Teton Range from Mormon Row

Photograph taken 19 Aug 2011.

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Hot Springs County

Big Horn River in Thermopolis

Photograph taken 15 August 2011.

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Hot springs terrace beside the Big Horn River

Photograph taken 15 August 2011.

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BNSF depot in Thermopolis

Photograph taken 15 August 2011.

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Lincoln County

Salt River Pass on US Highway 89

Photograph taken 19 Aug 2011

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Afton, Wyoming

Photograph taken 19 Aug 2011

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  • Afton, Lincoln County, Wyoming

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Welcome to Wyoming!

Photographed 21 October 2017.

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Platte County

Interpretive panel at Register Cliff

Photographed 13 August 2018.

?REGISTER CLIFF

Register Cliff is one of the most prominent of the many places along the Oregon trail where emigrants would carve their names into the soft rock: more than 700 names can still be seen on this cliff and on other rock outcroppings nearby. But the rock has a history to tell beyond the words inscribed in it. It is, of course, a memorial to the emigrants who felt a need to leave their mark on the significant journey of their lives in which they left behind the world they were born into and traveled for months to a new one. But it is also a record of others. At one time the names included dates as early as 1829 and one reportedly from 1797, both of which were judged authentic. If those dates were accurate, they represented the first white people to pass by here, mountain men involved in the fur trade. Many dates, too, were placed on the rocks after the decline of the Oregon Trail. Soldiers from Fort Laramie occasionally inscribed their names. Ranchers and cowboys also scratched their names into the rock in the years of Wyoming Territory and early statehood. Others since then have occasionally tried to join their historic predecessors by adding their names to the list. But there is more. To Native Americans the marks on this cliff represent a different legacy, one of loss rather than achievement. They also used this rock for inscribing their own marks and at one time some of the Indian pictographs and petroglyphs on the rocks were still visible, but like the land surrounding us that was once the hunting grounds of several Indian nations, those images have been lost in the flood of the white names on the rocks.

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One of many signs along the highway showing where a historic trail crosses.

Photographed 13 August 2018.

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Oregon Trail Ruts interpretive site.

Photographed 13 August 2018.

Oregon Trail Ruts State Historic Site is a preserved site of wagon ruts of the Oregon Trail on the North Platte River, about 0.5 miles south of Guernsey, Wyoming. The Oregon Trail here was winding up towards South Pass. Wagon wheels, draft animals, and people wore down the trail about two to six feet into a sandstone ridge here, during its heavy usage from 18411869. The half-mile stretch is "unsurpassed" and is the best-preserved set of Oregon Trail ruts anywhere along its former length.

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Interpretive panel for Rifle Pit Hill along US Highway 26.

Photographed 13 August 2018.

Rifle Pit Hill

Rock quarries, visible from several points near this location, were used beginning in 1849 to supply stone and lime for construction projects at Fort Laramie, about 15 miles east. Workers in the quarries were protected by soldiers stationed in fortified rifle pits dug into the crest of the low hill to the northeast. Five such rifle pits, eighteen to twenty four inches deep, form a well arranged defense perimeter.

The rifle pits also overlook the Cold Spring campground, a popular camping and watering place on the Oregon-California Trail (1841-1868). Another major campground, known as Warm Spring is located on the far side of the ridge to the south. Such springs were vital to emigrants traveling west. The North Platte River, running high and muddy with Rocky Mountain snowmelt, was not fit to drink for man or beast during the time of year the annual migration passed this way. A still visible branch of the Oregon Trail is located about 500 feet north of Cold Spring.

Other major emigrant trail landmarks in the immediate area include the Oregon Trail Ruts National Historic Site, Register Cliff State Historic site, and a scattering of marked pioneer graves. The Oregon Trail Ruts, where wagon wheel tracks are worn up to five feet deep in a soft sandstone ridge, are the signature trail ruts of the entire Oregon - California - Mormon Trail system. At Register Cliff, passing pioneers carved their signatures, hometown names and the date of their passage into the face of a mile-long bluff beside the North Platte River. Both places present strong visual evidence of the 500,000 westering pioneers who passed this way on their epic journey to Columbia River farmlands, California gold fields, and the religious freedom of the Great Salt Lake valley. Access to all sites is well marked in the town of Guernsey.

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Oregon Trail Ruts through a sandstone ridge.

Photographed 13 August 2018.

Oregon Trail Ruts State Historic Site is a preserved site of wagon ruts of the Oregon Trail on the North Platte River, about 0.5 miles south of Guernsey, Wyoming. The Oregon Trail here was winding up towards South Pass. Wagon wheels, draft animals, and people wore down the trail about two to six feet into a sandstone ridge here, during its heavy usage from 18411869. The half-mile stretch is "unsurpassed" and is the best-preserved set of Oregon Trail ruts anywhere along its former length.

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Oregon Trail Ruts interpretive panel.

Photographed 13 August 2018.

Oregon Trail Ruts

Registered National Historic Landmark

Wagon wheels cut solid rock, carving a memorial to Empire Builders. What manner of men and beasts impelled conveyences weighing on those griding wheels? A line of shadows crossing boundless wilderness.

Foremost, nimble mules drawing their carts, come poised Mountain Men carrying trade goods to a fur fair — the Rendezvous. So, in 1830, Bill Sublette turns the first wheels from St. Louis to the Rocky Mountains. Following his faint trail, a decade later and on through the 1860's, appear straining, twisting teams of oxen, mules, and heavy draft horses drawing Conestoga wagons for Oregon pioneers. Trailing the Oregon-bound avant garde but otherwise mingling with thise emigrants, inspired by religious fervor, loom footsore and trail worn companies — Mormons dragging or pushing handcarts as they follow Brigham Young to the Valley of the Salt Lake. And, after 1849, reacting to a different stimulus but sharing the same trail, urging draft animals to extremity, straining resources and often failing, hurry gold rushers California bound.

A different breed, no emigrants but enterprisers and adventurers, capture the 1860's scene. They appear, multi-teamed units in draft — heavy wagons in tandem, jerkline operators and bullwhackers delivering freight to Indian War outposts and agencies. Now the apparition fades in a changing environment. Dimly seen, this last commerce serves a new pastoral society; the era of the cattle baron and the advent of settlement blot the Oregon Trail.

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View of Gurnsey from the nearby Oregon Trail Ruts.

Photographed 13 August 2018.

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Oregon Trail Ruts through a sandstone ridge.

Photographed 13 August 2018.

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Encampments in the Guernsey Area.

Photographed 13 August 2018.

The Oregon Trail

Encampments in the Guernsey Area

By wagon, encampments in the Guernsey area, are a day's trek from Fort Laramie. Emigrants had three choices of camp sites in the Guernsey area: Register Cliff, Warm Springs, or Cold Springs, the farthest encampment.

Lieutenant John C. Fremont's Camp Site

In 1842, Lientenant John C. Fremont, lead a mapping expedition of the Oregon Trail. According to Fremont's map maker, Charles Preuss, the flat area just below this sign is most likely where the expedition camped on 21-22 July 1942. While camped here, Fremont noted in his report to Congress that Fort Laramie would be a suitable place of a military post.

Warm Springs Camp Site

Many period documents describe this area as the Emigrant's Wash or Laundry Tub, due to the natural warm water temperature. Warm Springs is located approximately 1.25 miles to the west, up the drainage you are facing. In 1842, Lieutenant John C. Fremont wrote “At a distance of ten miles from the fort, we entered the sandy bed of a creek, a place here, on the left bank, a very large spring gushes with considerable noise and force out of the limestone. On the opposite side, a little below the spring, is a lofty limestone escarpment, partially shaded by a grove of large trees.” Today, the site remains much the same.

Cold Springs Pass and Camp Site

Cold Springs Pass is located approximately three quarters of a mile and just to the highest point you see. The Pass was used to get to the Cold Springs Camp Site. The camp site is observable from a pull out on Highway 26 and is located approximately 2 miles west of Guernsey.

Register Cliff

Register Cliff is located 2 miles to the East. The camp site was located in the flats below a mile long cliff of soft sandstone used as a name register by thousands of emigrants from 1847 on. It's interesting that no emigrant ever mentions inscribing names or initials on the cliff in diaries. Also located near Register Cliff was the War and Guerrier Trading Post (1852-1855), Mills and Janis Trading Post (1858-1860), and the Sandy Point Pony Express Station (1860-1861).

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Registrations at Register Cliff; mostly modern.

Photographed 13 August 2018.

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Register Cliff State Historic Site.

Photographed 13 August 2018.

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Local ranchers dug this tunnel into Register Cliff to store their crops.

Photographed 13 August 2018.

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Entrance to Chugwater, Wyoming.

Photographed 13 August 2018.

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Sheridan County

All the busses with their backsides turned to the tourists in the hotel.

Photographed 13 August 2018.

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The Original 1892 Wood Sheridan Railroad Depot

Photographed 13 August 2018.

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The 1912 Brick Sheridan Railroad Depot

Photographed 13 August 2018.

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CB&Q 5631 a 4-8-4 “Northern” on display in Sheridan, WY

Photographed 13 August 2018.

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Teton County

Grand Teton National Park.

Photographed 4 September 2018.

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Grand Teton (peak)

Photographed 4 September 2018.

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Mount Moran

Photographed 4 September 2018.

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Interpretive panel for Mount Moran.

Photographed 4 September 2018.

Mount Moran

Mount Moran reflects all the geologic forces shaping the Teton Range. Formed of a massive block of metamorphic gneiss; cut by dikes of igneous granite and diabase; capped by sedimentary sandstone; and flanked by glaciers, this formidible peak dominates the park's northern skyline.
The gneiss and granite are among the oldest rocks in North America, 2.7 and 2.5 billion years old respectively. These resistant rocks form the core of the Teton Range. The vertical “Black Dike” of 775 million year old diabse is about 150 feet wide and jut from the mountain's face because the surrounding gneiss has eroded away.
Five glaciers — Falling Ice, Skillet and Triple — flank Mount MOran. These glaciers formed during a cool period called the Little Ica Age that ended around 1850 AD. Over the past 40 years, the park's glaciers have shrunk by more than 20 percent due to our changing climate.
Tan sandstone caps the summit of this massive peak the remnant of a 510 million year-old beach that stretched for hundreds of miles north and south of here. Sandstone overlies the Black Dike and other ancient igneous and metamorphic rocks.

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Middle Teton, with basaltic dike.

Photographed 4 September 2018.

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Middle Teton, with basaltic dike.

Photographed 4 September 2018.

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Us on Signal Mountain.

Photographed 4 September 2018.

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Mount Moran behind The Oxbow

Photographed 4 September 2018.

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View east from Signal Mountain

Photographed 4 September 2018.

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A Chestwig of Corvettes on Togwotee Pass.

Photographed 4 September 2018.

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Breccia Peak and Cliffs from Togwotee Pass.

Photographed 4 September 2018.

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Mount Moran

Photographed 4 September 2018.

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Teton Range

Interpretive sign for Teton Range

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Yellowstone National Park

Dragon's Mouth Spring

Photograph taken 16 August 2011.

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Lower Yellowstone Falls from Artist Point

Photograph taken 16 August 2011.

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Town of Mammoth, with Montana in the background.

Photograph taken 17 August 2011.

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Sulphur Caldron

Photograph taken 16 August 2011.

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Interpretive sign at Sulphur Caldron

Photograph taken 16 August 2011.

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Upper Falls of the Yellowstone River

Photograph taken 16 August 2011.

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  • Field Notes: 16 Aug 2011.
  • Artist Point Drive, Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming: 70000.

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View of Norris Geyser Basin

Photograph taken 16 August 2011.

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Waiting for the pot to boil over.

Photographed 18 Aug 2011.

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Ground level view of Grand Prismatic Spring

Photographed 17 Aug 2011.

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Terrace of Mammoth Hot Springs

Photograph taken 17 August 2011.

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Field of Gentians at Apollinaris Spring

Photograph taken 17 August 2011.

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Two colors of bacteria in thermal waters

Photograph taken 16 August 2011.

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Mammoth Hot Springs Terraces

Photograph taken 17 August 2011.

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Madison River near Madison Junction.

Photographed 17 Aug 2011.

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Roaring Mountain

Photograph taken 17 August 2011.

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Interpretive Sign for Grand Prismatic Spring

Photographed 17 Aug 2011.

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Churning Cauldron at Mud Volcano

Photograph taken 16 August 2011.

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Gibbon Falls

Photograph taken 17 August 2011.

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Emerald Pool in the Norris Geyser Basin

Photograph taken 16 August 2011.

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Continental Divide on the South Entrance Road.

Photographed 18 Aug 2011.

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View north of Willow Park

Photograph taken 17 August 2011.

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I wonder which pool this was?

Photograph taken 17 August 2011. I think it might have been Silex Spring.

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Overview of Artist Paintpot

Photograph taken 17 August 2011.

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Orientation sign at Mud Volcano.

Photograph taken 16 August 2011.

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View south of Willow Park.

Photograph taken 17 August 2011.

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Gentian at Apollinaris Spring

Photograph taken 17 August 2011.

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Buffalo rest at Mud Volcano

Photograph taken 16 August 2011.

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Another one? Pretty sure it was at Artist Paint Pots

Photograph taken 17 August 2011.

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Pretty sure this one was Fountain Geyser

Photograph taken 17 August 2011.

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My photo of Old Faithful

Photographed 18 Aug 2011.

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Cheryl's photo of Old Faithful

Photographed 18 Aug 2011.

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Sedge Creek beside Yellowstone Lake.

Photograph taken 16 August 2011.

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Date and time this article was prepared: 9/27/2018 10:06:20 AM