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Grand Teton Landscape Fine Art Collection

Jenny Lake Sunrise
New snow, Grand Tetons
Wildlifowers, Jackson Lake
stormy sunrise, Jackson Hole, orange rain
The Grand Tetons framed through the window of the historic Shane Cabin
Autumn in Jackson Hole, Gros ventre Mountains, Grand Tetons
Grand Tetons, Red aspens, golden aspens, Bridger Teton National Forest, Jackson Hole, Wyoming,
Reflection, Jenny Lake, Grand Tetons, Grand Teton National Park, Jackson Hole, Wyoming
Grand Tetons, Gros Ventre River Valley, Jackson Hole, Wyoming, autumn, fall colors, golden aspen,
Autumn Storm, Oxbow Bend, Grand Teton National Park, Jackson Hole, Wyoming
Sunrise, Shwabacker landing, Grand Teton National Park, Jackson Hole, Wyoming
Sunset, Snake River Overlook

Grand Teton National Park

Grand Teton National Park it truly one of the National Park systems crown jewels. It is located in northwestern Wyoming and preserves a spectacular landscape rich with majestic and famous mountains, pristine lakes, and extraordinary wildlife. The abrupt vertical rise of the jagged Grand Teton Mountain Range contrasts with the sage-covered valley bottom and glacial lakes at their base, creating world-renowned scenery that attracts nearly four million visitors per year.

Rising more than 7,000 feet above the valley of Jackson Hole, the Grand Teton Range serrate Grand Teton Park’s skyline in a very dramatic. The mighty Snake River winds its way down the valley providing stunning views of the mountains around every bend. The elevation of the park ranges from 6,400 feet on the sagebrush covered valley floor to 13,770 feet on the windswept granite summit of the Grand Teton. Natural processes, wind, snow, ice, and rain, continue to shape Grand Tetons Mountains and valleys.

During summer, blankets of wildflowers such as lupine, columbine, balsamroot and Indian paintbrush paint meadows in vivid colors. Stunningly beautiful alpine lakes fill glacial cirques once occupied by ice, and noisy streams cascade down rocky canyons to larger lakes at the foot of the range. These lakes, impounded by natural dams of glacial moraine, mirror the mountains on calm days and are often captured forever by the thousands of photographers that show up every year to do just that.